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iQiQ— igao 

(Eutirrniliiij WHIb m\h AuiuiUlra 

Have you rtmcmbercd the School in your will ? It has no resources except 
Mrs. Shimer*s estate and its income from pupils. Use this form for bequest: 


I mlio <ivo ind M'i<*Ui t» Tff» FiAjfCK SaiHM AcADitsit 0? ru% Ukivieiitt or CntcAOo 

<ioUari for tht purpuMi ot the Acwkmy. u 

jpeci W iQ Ihc Act ot ItKorparabu, And I b«rtby direct my eiecutoi (or eiecMtof»\ m ^.^v ^id luro 
to the Trttoufer ol iftid A»demy, taking hi* wceipt thcrtlor, wHhta montU 

iitcr my dcCM.«. 


I Atso tiv«. bcqutAtb, and dcvJK to Tt« Fiancm Samu Ac*DwtT or rxia 0«!vni«rT^ or 
Chicago aw cmain k>t oll*eMl wlih ihe building tberwo standmi (here d««Hb« th« p«mW« wUh 
exictccM «>d pwtkutarily) lo be Md *i«l poa«««d by the t*id Ac«kmy. lU tucowort ind uiifni 
lonv«f . f^M- tb« purpo«4 tp«dfied in i^e Act of too>rponiioo. 
Write the Dean concerning annuities. 

The Books of Account of this Institution are audited by Lybrand Ross 
Brothers & Montgomery, chartered public accountanU of New York, Pitts- 
burgh, Philadelphia, Chicago. 

l^rmas i>l|tm^r Iprorh 

THK FRANCES SHIMEK «:KoOt l» AI>RIL. /t;^^. <lciO««. 1>KC»K«I.K. ANh rP.BKUA.V 

VouUME XI Mount Carroll, Illinois, April 1919 Number 

fQittalnlng dUioa UluAtratltt^ 


(E!|e Jran«s ^Ijinwr ^rtiool 

Suttlor Qtnllrgp anfi Arti&fnit} for (Slrlfi 
^t (Curtail 3ii 

The Academy b a Member oi the North Central Auocijtioti ofCoilegei |-^ 4/tjt-, 

tnd Secondary SchooJi 



®tjp JranrfH M}mn ^tl^aai 

iuttinr (fiaUpijf attii Arad^mg for (Stria 

Dean tt Pchmancnt Aodpcs*. Mt. Cahrou. Cabwoll County, fujNOi* 



{JabU of ilmxttntB 

AdmisBkm i6j 34 

Alumnae Association 4^ 

Art M 

Automobile Route n 

Camegk Library M 

Churches M 

College HaU ij 

Susan C. Colver Lectureship lo 

Coufscft Offered (Academic), (CoUc^) 17» 3-4 

Daily Program 49 

Dearborn Hall »2 

Diploma 16, ^4, jiJ 

Diversion Club 4* 

Educational Aid A»odation 4^ 

Endowment '5 

Equipment 13» '3 

Events 6j 

Eipcnaea 40 

Expression 3* 

Faculty 7 

General Infonnation 43 

Golf, Tcnnia, and Basket-BaU 3J 

Graduatea 53 

Hathaway Hall la 

History of School n 

Home I-xonomics and Household Art 3i r 3» 

Infinnanr '3 

Junior CoUcgc • . , «6 

Library .•..',* * . ' '-^ 

Location of ML Carroll 10 and thud page of cover 

Metcalf Hail "^ 

Mt Carroll Seminary 11 

Motion Pictures *5 

Music ^°' 34 

Physical Culture 3^ 

Power Plant and Laundry , . , * 13 

Relijpous Exerdsea • • , It ' ^o 

Rcquirrmenis for Graduation JOi 24, 38 

Kooms and FuroJabings • * 44 

Science HaU ^3 

Secretarial Course 33 

Special Students - 41 

Student Organizations 47 

Student Service 4^ 

Students 5<> 

Teachers' Course ^' 

Trustees ^ 

Univensity of Chicago '^ 

Victrola ^5 

Wat Hall . , . . >2 

Young Women's Christian Ajaodation 47 


C A L B N I) A R F R 

I I 9 A N Ij 

<t 2 O 




Matth. 1919 lutif, 1920 

Mfty 1 1 Sunday 

Juut 7 Salunlay, 9:oo Ml. 

June S Suoday 

JujQc 9 Mooday 

June 10 Toetday 

June 11 Wcdaciday 

FovmxK't Day. HxJi-bolkUy <J4turd*y. 


SeuiOK >crotE the GtAWATnio Clajmm . 
Arr AHD Houz Economics RKCcmon. 
KwifAL. AiutDAM D*y. Gam I^y. 
OnuoMCMitan. lo : oo a^m . 


Septonbcf to Wedfknday 

November a6 Tbtmd«y 

December iq 
u> January 7 

Jtsua/y 37 

Febnuijy 3 1 

March If; 

to March 31 







Prid»y, 3:30 J'M 
S:to A.w. 



FrkUy, 5:30 r.M. 

S:to A.M. 






g Wednesday 

FutfT ScifCJmct Biotjvs. Cluaei meet at 
a;oo ?.M.; UJldinp ready Tuesday, Sep- 
tember 9, jioor.jtf. 

THANUOnnxo. A boUday, one day ody. 
No one etctucd, 

Wuma Vacatiok. 

Sxano) ^MUTxa Oram. 
WASStKOTOK'a BuTiwAY. Hai/'b(^]day. 

SraiKC Vacahoi*. 

FovKDZi's Ijay. Hall-boUday. 
CouytMnczuzwt Rcotal. 
SxMuos ntrotz thi GiAi^VATUfo Clascks. 
AtT Ai>n> Home Econuhics Rxovnovs. 
Reunion Day. CUm l}»y* 


CoMioaicxsairT ExstasiA. 

Ml!**. M'>i»A K*»mwf MAK>*it»i W t^, IM^ 

Mi*«. W, «. Hf^t>i*>»^, Ml ^VmH «^ - r. M(. r*4HH|i 

ttteV, tJWi«^iltii »ffrM*(*, Mr »>*hII Wim(a** V rvi, ki-p, Ml: < 4*hHI 

*■ A L I I' \ M I' U H ) ii t 

■ IT i -.TftTI M r - HlllllllllBlBHiiim^L^g, 

W*i M.^ f.... . M. ^^^, AiW;^ U^h,^ ihnn hu^\ iunumua \n IlkUstf i|^»,j 

ri?.? ■' ' ►■-*-. i»ii»« 

" f 1 1 
lnMtHH>ft )M ' f 'I ,|^j 


at J'hlMK'i, ♦A'j;, i%v iV'^h ^J»'Mj ' r ^ . . , 

iiMimi Mufii\i mi^* 

1I*>mMI UftlvfMllJr, rv***^ lv^4i A.B.p *Vm**II (^hkH*f()ri l^i^i Mi»i^i:>|itMJi 
♦mvft, it^t hivflM *rt»*Je JK ^ftfl«, ♦v'*-r4j iM^Mt'l^r, l^t^nH^MM <NJ;) 

|, ,,. . ...I.J I . II. ... r 1mm.)., ,M : f*' - 

kU 1 itU \ U\: Hi r» '. *t|*i 


May B. SiUTU» A.B., A.M,, Instructor m English. 

A,B., Bcloit Collei^c, 1904; Graduate Student, Bcloit College, 1904-5; Teacher 
of English and Latin, Academy of Milton College, Wisconsin, igoy-to; Graduate 
Student, University of Chicago, 1910-13; A*M., University of Chicago, 191a;. 
Teacher of English, Boise High School, Idaho, 1913-16; Graduate Student, 
Columbia University, Summer 1915; Frances Shimcr School, 1916-. 

Mary Orentja PoLLiVRD, A.M., Secretary to the Dean, Instructor in English 
and Stenography* 

AB., Middlebury College, 1896; Instiuclor, High School, Middlcbur>', Vt., 
1897-1901; High School, Shcrbum, Minn.» 1901-4; Township High School, 
Evanston, III., 1905-10; Head Rcsideni^ Pi Beta Phi Settlement School, Gatlin- 
burg Tcnn., 1913-16; Graduate Student, University of Nevada, 1901; Graduate 
Student, Univcraity of Chicago, Summer, 1904, 190S, 1909; Frances Shimer 
School, 19 16-. 

Barbar.\ Glkssikc, A.B., Instructor in History and Education. 

Giaduate, State Normal School^ Normal, III, 1907; Teacher in elementary 
public schools, 1907-12; Private work in Germany, 191J; A,B., University of 
Illinois, 1916; Graduate work in German, University of Chicago, 1916-17; 
Frances Shimcr School, J917-. 

George C. Fetter, A.M., B.D., Special Instructor in Sociology. 

Graduate, Buckncll University, 1910; A.M*, University of Chicago, 1915; 
Graduate work. University of Chicago, Summer, 1918. 

Mabel Dougherty, Librarian and Accountant. 
Graduate of Frances Shimer Junior College, 1913. 

Margaret Runr Wallace, S.B., Instructor in Science. 

Graduate, lo^va State Teachers' College, 1908; University of Chicago, Summer^ 

Mathilda E, Bertrams. Pn,B*, Instnictor in Domestic Art. 
Ph.B., University of Chicago, 191S, 

Marion E. Dunshek, Ph.B,, Instructor in Home Economics. 

Graduate, Chicago Normal College, 1914; Ph.B., University of Chicago, 1916 
Instructor in Home Economics, Hedding College, Abingdon, III, 1914-15; Mary 
C. Wheeler School, Providence, Rhode Island, 1916-18. 

Vera M. Adaus, B,S., Instructor in Physical Edu<^tion. 
B.S., Lombard College, 1915. 


CALENDAR FOR , q , «j ^ N D 

dllf Sfptsrtmnitfl of Auilr *ua Art 
Elisabeth Schuster, Trindpal in l^ano. 

Piano, Harmony, and Compotiilon, C, L. Capco; Orgwi, S, li. Whitney Boiton 
1^^-96; Pkno, privritc pupil of Barth; Organ, run idee, Berlin, 1896-97' Piano' 
JoftcBy.Ncw York, Summer I909J Private SlurJio, Grand Rapidi Mfch' i^ 

1905; ^^c^edilhColleKe,Rdeigh,N^^J»fofc&ftorofPiIlJM^Jn&truclo^<)^U^D^ 
and Anal>'sis, 1906-9; Carkton CoUegc, Northficld, Minn, Director School of 
Music, Profcsaof of Piano, Organ, and Harmony, 1909-iai Shorter CoUcgc 
Rome, Ga., Head of Organ Deparlmcnt, ProfcMor of Piano, InilrucLor in Har' 
roony and Aiialysls; Francci Shltner School, 191 5-. 

Grace M. Bawdek, Instructor in Art and China Painting. 

Student in Muilc, Mt. Carroll Seminary, 1891-93; Graduate In Art, Mt. CarroU 
Seminary, 1894; Postgraduate Work in Art loititute of Cbtca^o, 1901, 1903, 
and 1904; Instructor in Private Classes in Art, 1894-98; Art Institute, Summer] 
1918; Prances Shinier School, 189&-, 

CoiOKKK A. Bragg, A.B., Assistant in Piano, Instructor in Harmony. 

Graduate in I'iano, 1897, Postgraduate work in Ptano, Christian Coltcfje, 1898; 
A,B,, Christian College, 189S; Private instruction b Piano, Harmony, and 
History of Music, Quincy, III, 1898-99; lasiructor m Piano, Shelbina, Mo,; 
Study in Piano and Methods of Teachinjf, with Emil Licbltng, Chira^, 191 1; 
Study in Hannony, W, A, White, Northwestern University School of Mtdci 
Evanston, Il[., igti; Instructor in Piano and Hannoay at Oswego College, 
Oswego, Kan*, 1911-13; Frances Shimcr School, 191 »-» 

IsAPHiKE M. RiciiEV, Instructor in Voice and Public-Scbool Music, 

Graduate in Public-School Music, New England Conser\'atory of Music, Bolton, 
Mass., 1909; Summer work in Public-School Music, Silver Burdctt School, 
Evanston, IlL, igio; Special Teacher of Public-School Music, Fowler, Ind., 191a- 
11; Supervisor of Music, Public Schoob, Hobart, Ind., 1911-14; Graduate in 
Voice, Chicago Musical College, 1916; Frances Shimer, 1916-, 

Jeanette Barstow, R.N., Nurse. 
Mabel Hall Darrow, Housekeeper, 
Mary Eiletz, Head of the Commons. 
Albert Hoover 

EusHA Taylor J BuUdings and Grounds 

Ernest Moore 
Miles Slefer 

T H F F R A N C E S S II I M I-: K S C II O L 

Crrturni unit 2lrnltil0, lUlB-lU 

Natuan'ikl lUm.KH, I). I)., LL.D., 
'•The School and the War," 

William Wedstkr Ellsworth. 
*' Publishers and Lilcralure." 


Song Recital. 

Heniot L£vy, 
Piano Recital. 

J, Lawrence Soutuwick, 
MisceUancoufl Readings. 

Mrs, Susan E, Roscnbcrgcr, with her husband, Jr . L. Roscnbcrgcr, of 
Chic^o, has endowed the *' Susan C. Colvcr Lectures ' in honor of Mrs. 
Roscnbcrgcr's mother, by deeding to the School certain pro^wrty in KIgin, 
Illinois, and by givmgccrtam securities to the School The lecture for 1918 was 
given by Mr. Wiltiani W. Ellsworth, Century Co., New York, 


Mu CanoU, a town in northwestern Illinois, of nearly 2,000 people, is 
ten miles from the Mississippi River, beautifully located among picturesque 
hills, and is justly celebrated for its beauty and health fulness. It is the county 
scat of Carroll County, has no saloons and no factories, and is almost entirely a 
residence town. The School stands on high ground , and overlooks a landscape 
rich and varied. The grounds consist of thirty-six acres, a large part of which 
is protected and shaded by many majestic pine, maple, and elm trees. The 
best automobile route from the east and south to Mt. Canoil is over the 


^' -^ ^- '■ ^' '^ -^ '^ ^' <> H ,0,0 AND 1^,0 

I.iiu <»ln MiKlmay to Sterling, ihcntc north ihrouKh MiliMlKcviUc ami Chiulwick 
This roulc i>i l>cin« improved Hti:juii]y and moni of it \n wm IjarrJ r„ar! 

The town i» hiiuatcd on (he ihkago, Milwaukee & Si. I'aul Knflwmy 
138 nuloi we»t of (Jiiaigo. Pco[>lc from Chicago may vUk ibi. Mh.-,1 and 
return the name <lny, 

Omnihuscs meet all traliu which Mop rc^ulivrly at ^ft. Carroll. All 
baggage Hhoulrl he pininly marked with owncr'i name and a^lrlrrx* and the 
Ball in whkh the room n fngngtd. If not so markwi an extra diargc for transfer 
may be made. 


The mnin ohjrct at which the Schwjl atrnn b to fit iu \nt\A\% for life— to iccure 
Ihc iniincd inlcllcct» the rcfinnl scn»ihilitic», tlic »clf a)nlrolie<l will, the enlij^hl- 
cned omM-irncr, which tofccihrr make a noble and fiynunetrical womanhood. 
It is a prcpuniiory school and a Junior College; Lui ii is far more than that. 

The pupiU are brought into constant contact with icacbcn of culture, rcfjfic- 
mcnt, and ex|>cricncc» who know how to meet the needs of young gtrls, and who 
enter sym|>athet[cxiliy into their work and j>lay- The Appeal is made to the best 
in a girl; and results show tlmt in mf>st taxes the appeal is successful. A series 
of years in such a school, or even a single year in some cases, will deeply and 
favorably aflect the whole tenor of a ^xV% life. 

Ckarackfr-Vjvttrf applicant for admmKxi must present a written statement 
of recent date, from pastor or teacher, giving assurance that slic is in every way 
a suitable person to be a member of a home school for girls. 


The School, founded in 1S55, and known for forty-three years as Mt. 
Carroll Scmiimry, became, in 1896, by the wish of the founder, Mn, F. A. W, 
Shimcr, an alldiatcd school of the Univenily of Chicago, The Jloanl of 
Trustees conHista of fifteen members, rq>rctwnling the University of Chicago, 
the alumnae of the Seminary, anrl the citizcru of Ml> Carroll. 

The hundreds of graduates and pupils of Mt. Carroll Seminary are iodudcd 
as graduates and pupils of tlie School and the large corutitueacy gaiaed Id 
over half a century furnishes a constant source of support, 


Frances Shimcr School has the advantage of more than sixty ycani of 
history, experience, and traditions; yet its equipment is entirely modern, 
bavbg been rebuilt and enlarged since 1903. The eight buildings, solidly con- 
structed of brick and stone, arc healed by steam, lighted by electricity, and 
fumi&hed with modem coovemcnces* 



Februajy 9, 1906, fire destroyed the Uartc buildmgs, CtnUri IlaJJ, East 
Hail, and South Hall. The permaxieut advajitagc to the School in fvpladjig 
these buiidiiigs with modern structures is great. 

Tins buUdiug for iBistniinental aiid Vocal Music contains practice M^^^jjis 
with sixteeii pianos, and rooni5 for instruction. The building is named for 
Mrs^ Isabel Dearborn H&z2A:n, formerly faea^i of llxe Dci>artwient of Mu^c for 

over twenty years. 

IJ4lif«ttiag l|ftU 

Hathaway Hall was named for Mrs. Mary L. Hathaway Corbett, of the 
class of 1869, a sifter of Mr». Hattic N, LeFelley, of Freeijort, a Trustee of the 
School, who gave Uberally toward the erection and furnishing of the building. 
The basenieDt contains a modern gyinjaai>iuni 70X36 feet, besides showcr-batha 
and toilets. The three upper floore contain parlor, roozns for forty i>o>ple, 
batbSj and trunkroooi. The parior was furnished by the Mt. Carroll Seminary 
and Frances Shimer School As&odation of Chicago, Adequate fire protection 
is secured by a standpipe, with hose connections on each floor, and fire eso^)es 

on each end. 



West HaU is a weJl-equipped home for fifty people. It is 154X40 f*^- 

On the ground floor are pupils' parlor, Young Women's Christian Association 

rooms, dining-room, serving-room, and kitchen. The studio is on the upper 

floor. Standpipe, with hose on each floor, and fire escapes are provided, with 

ample stairways in addition. Bathro<Mns are on all floors where pupils reside* 

M^UMli Vali 

Metcalf Hall, to which Andrew Carnegie contributed $10,000 00, is 
107X44 feet, native stone and saad-mold brick, two stories and mexmninc 
story, m\lx tower and finial 100 feet high. The building contains offices, 
library, cioakrooms, ten recitation rooms, and auditorium. The auditorium is 
equij^>ed with stage, curtain, and other facilities for school pkiya under the 
direction of the Department ci Expression. The wails arc adorned with 
pictures presented by various dasses and individuals illuslrdtmg different 
periiods ol art and architecture, and including, among others, a plaster cast 
of a part of the frieze of the Parthenon, large photographs of the Roman 


CALENDAR FOR i .j , .; AND , ., , q 

niMib/' the CaUiedxaJ c/f Aijuko*, Remb/ajjdi'» ''Syndk*/' DU/cr"* "SainU 
Mark and Pad/' ajid St. PeuA Cbufdj. 

Tht buildijig ii named in hooo/ of Mre. Sanb ULcicaJf, a iildong inmi 
of Ihc Sc1u>q), wh<>tic bon, Dr. Iltory S. Mtititif, wa* long p/mdtjoL of tlw; 
Board of Trui^Uxa. 


Colli^ Haii ia modified colonkl, 90X40 fut, three frtohc«, wiih ^yf4 ** n fm 
Ajid attic. The main featu/e of tixc ground iioor h a drawing-rooni; 40X^2 feel, 
broken by Corinthian columna^ in iuldiiion Uj a br^^, b{M<iou£ r< baU^ 

paxlor, dij))ng-room and mrvic^ klirheu, Ilie bccond and Unrd :^ wi^^^^ntain 
rooin« lor ai>oul forty |>u|>iU aiid Lcach<:r£. The building furxacbet a bomn 
for the Colh.'gv jprt^^ ax^d ii/xia] fajtiiitici^ for tl^ u&c of iht i:iAiu School. 

^mif yiaat an^ Caaatrg 

'J he building is brick on concrete foundation, 80X 56 feet. Jn the tteam 
l^buit are installed two ei{^ty4^rbe-power tubular boiierg. ^liefe Unlert 
aie served by two Joiies'^ underfeed &u>ker&. 'J tie plant n^aintaina a atcady 
pressure of steam in the radiatx>rft in rooms mid halis throughout the infttitution . 

Tile laundry, which occupiea a third of the building, i^ crjuipped with 
modern laundry macbinery. 

The Infirmary is 43X^6 feet, red pressed brick and atooe t^mmioga, with 
concrete foundation. It is one story high, with oj»ncrete covered porch. The 
building contains a nurses* reception room, two ward*, two complctdy equipped 
bathrooms, two rooms for nurses, a kitcJuf*, m iiddinon to hall and linen doaeU. 

Ikri^ttJi iiaU 

Sdence Hail is a building of stone and brick, two hUnic^ and basement, 
78X44 feet. The basement provides space for gas madbine, bot-waur heater, 
fadUties for hand laundry for use of pupiLs and storcroorr. The main floor 
is given entirely to Home Economics and Household Art 

The uf^r floor contains tiut chemical laboratx>r>% $2X1^ Cat, »ith 
dtiemical woA tables of latest design, wdl equipped for the use of sixteen pupili. 



The physics laboratory, rSXaH feet, ia equipped wilh a dcmonai ration 
table with electric, gas^ and water connectiona. Vlw lahoratorj' >» intended 
to accommodate ten pupils working at one time ;uid the supply of apparatus 
fills all needs for experiments outlined in the Millikan and Gide Miiuual. 

(Cumrntr Clliraiii 
At the solicitation of officials of the School, Andrew Carnegie offemi, in 
Febmary, 1905, to give $10,000 00 to build a free public libnir>' for Mt, 
CarroU, if the town would fumisli a suitable site and provide by taxation a 
sustaining fund. This library is available for school use, 


^(embeis of the School go to the Baptist aiul Methodist churches wilh 
teachers. The Methodist church is large and cojnmodious, equip|)e<l with pipe 
organ and Sunday-school room in adtlition to the auditorium. The Baptist 
church erected in 1Q13 a Sunday-school building as an addition to ita 
equipment and enlarged its audience room and organ and installed a steam- 
heating plant, expending in ;dl nearly $17,000.00. 

Pacini Htfi' 

Social life is by no means neglected. Saturday evening and Monday 
afternoon are for recreation. The various student organizations of the School 
not only supply adequate diversion , but give valuable social t raining, Through 
managing class parties, luncheons, and theatricals girls learn to plan and 
carr>' out simple but attractive formsot entertainment. The social atmosphere 
is wholesomely democratic. Every girl is expected to use and develop for the 
general l>enelit whatever social gifts she may possess. Appropriate dr^s, a 
pleasing manner, poise, gniciousness, entertaining conversation, ability to 
appear at ease before an audience, arc as much a part of the ScJiool ideal as are 
scholastic attainments. With the assistance of class counselors and other 
teachers, giris give costume parlies, dances, masquemdes, tableaux, bazaars, 
teas, luncheons, lawn ffites, concerts, and plays; they plan menus, arrange 

table decorations, devise costumes and stage properties; occasionally they 

write their own plays. 

The location of the School is exceptionally favorable for the ctUtivation of 

an interest in out-of-door life and sports. Golf, tennis, crass-country walks^ 

coasting, and picnicking are a part of the daily life, contributing to appetite 

and sound sleep, and laying the foundation for physical health and mental 


A victrola with many valuable records is one form of entertainment- 

Another is the motion-picture m achin e. 


CALENDAR FOR i g , ^ .^ ^ |^ i , o 


At her decease, November lo. looi, Mrs. F. A. W. Sbimer Idt the \w[k of 
her property iii trust for the brnefit of the SLhtwil. The {no\miy coatku of 
money and real cfltatc, chielly in Iflinois. Iowa, Nebraska, und Florida, 

In aildldon to this, Wm Addla C, Joy, for twenty yeani Lady Prindifid of Ml. 
CanoU Seininury, who died in Octobctp 1905. in Daveniwrt, Iowa, left }>eque«i 
to the School iuut to the Educational Aid AH^Kiuiion. The laitcr is for ihc 
benefit of pupila in the Sdujol wijo are worthy and who iiec<t Jinancial help, 

Further endowment is greatly needevl for the general purposes of the 
SdiooL Friends of ilie institution are urged to visit it and ucx|uaint tlicm- 
selves with the churttcttr of the work tlonc. Those who are interested in 
db{x>sing of their proj>erty in this way arc referred to the directions given in 
auch instances on the second page of itie cover of this Calmdur. 



Pupils must present certified Usts of credits secured in high school before 
they will be admitted to the Junior College, Such certificates should be sent 
in with the application for room, and, in any case, tiiust be presented on 
entrance. No classification is given until the certified Ibtofcrcdits is presented. 

Fifteen units are required tor admission. A pupil who has fourteen unita 
may enter on condition. Graduates of approved high schools will receive 
<^edit toward admission for work done without examination on presentation of 
certified lists as above, 

Srqutrtitmtlfl fur (SraiUtalUiit 

No student may graduate from the Junior College with less than 60 
semester hours* work, an average of 30 each of the two years of the courise. 
(An hour means a recitation once a week for one semester) As a rule students 
are advised to carry four studies, each meeting four limes a week, making 
16 recitation periods each week. A diploma is given at the end of the 

Students wishing to receive college credit in music must possess as a pre- 
requisite the equivalent of Grades I to VII in Calatdar^ p. 34, or I to VI in voice* 
The college music requires not less than one hour a week of instruction with 
the head of the Department, and not less than two hours a day practice. 
Credit will not be given in practical music without a year in Harmony. For 
extra charges in practice and theory, see "Expenses,*' p. 40* 

The Junior College work is the equivalent of the Freshman and Sopho- 
more years of a reguEar college. At the University of Chicago credit is given 
without examination on the basis of two majors for one unit, but a student 
whose average is 80 or better will be given 18 majors for the two years' work, 
64 semester hours. Institutions vvhicli have the semester system grant credit 
as a rule, semester hour for sem^^ter hour, even. A good student who has 
done two full years' work at France Shlmer School may enter the Junior class 
at coUege, provided the work done here is chosen with reference to the require- 
ments of the college of her choice* Up to January, 1919* these institutions 
have given advanced standing to pupils who did one or more years of college 
work at the Frances Shimcr School: University of Chicago, Boston Uni- 
versity, Smith College, Gouchcr College, University of Nebraska, Mount 
Holyokc College, Inland Stanford Junior University, University of California, 
Northwestern University, Wilson College, Knox College, University of Illinois, 
University of Wiscon^, Colorado, Lake Eric, and Grianell colleges, the Uni- 
versities of Iowa and Michigan, Iowa State Teachers* College, University of 


CALENDAR KQr ,,,, ^".:_ ^_^ 

Minnt-ioUw Iliinois Slate Normal CoUcge, Univcraitv of Soiiih i^.t . . 
Dakota Wcdcyan Univmiiy. ^ "^^ ^"^^'^ "^"^^^^^^ and 

Pupils conl.,nr>latinK laking Jurxior CoUcge ^vork arc requested to writ. 
tbc Dcitii stating ^Kddcaily what work tbey wish lo do. 

QIourHffi (Offrrrb* 

Miss Smith 
I. EHCLLsn COMPOSITION': Long and short themes, and amitysjs of sncci 
metis of prose composition. Tertl>ook: Linn's Iliu^fraim Examples of Fndi^H 
Compouiion or some other collection of like nature. Rcquircrl for graduation 
from the Junior College. First semester. 

a. Survey or ENOUsir LrrKitATURK: Assigned rea^lings, arranged chrono* 
logically, 10 show the historical <leveIopment of English litentture, with refcr^ 
ence to the characteristics of each i>criod. Textbook: ManJy's Knglish Prose 
and Poeiry, Required for graduation from the Junior College. Second 

3. Siiakiuspkark; A study of representative plays, with an introduction 
to Shakespearean criticism and stage history. Prerequisite: EngLsh i and a. 
First semester. 

4. E^faLISII CoiiPOSiTiaN: Advanced course. Study and practice \\x the 
various types of prose writing. Prerequisite: English i and 7. Second 

Note,— These four courses in English corre^xJiid respectively to English 
I, 40, 41, and 3 at the University of Chicago. 

1, AiiKKtCAN H1.STORY: An outline course covering the period to 1787* 
West's text and sourcebook supplemented by reference work. Notebooks and 
preparation of historical papers rccjuirtd. Second semester, Mr, McKee- 

2. American History: The period 1787-1865. Second semester, Mb. 
McKee. Given in alternate years with course 1, 

5. History of Art; Architecture, five weeks; sculpture^ five weeks; 
and painting, eight weeks. In architecture the historic t>pes arc studied, with 
the emphasis on Greek, vaulted Roman, and the development of the French 
Gothic. Fifth-centuiy Creek work receives most attention In sculpture, 
though Italian Renaissance and some modern French work are considered. 
In painting the representation of visual truth is traced through Italian Rcnais- 
sance, Spanish, Dutch, French, and modem Impressionist schools. Uliile 

* EAch couTK* ufik«c o(bcniii«e lUted^ cotmti (otir icmester botin for each icaiaur; tliat it 
loor-iistietbs of ibt tout Aumbcr oF tkcy bo^tt r^ujrvd lor gnduatioo from U>e Junbr CoQcf*^ 



.^ ^ ^ , 

masterpieces in Europe neccssarUy form the basis of this study, yet so far 
as possible the wrk is related to origiiuJs in American gaUeries, particularly 

the Metropolitan IVIuseum of New York, the Boston Museum of Fine Arts, 
and the Chicago Art Institute, Supplementary reading, some source work , nnd 

notebooks required. 

3. EnntiiraUi! mib ^urintuiiu 

OtjTLitres OF Economics: Consumption, Production, Money, International 
Trade, The Labor Problem, Transportation, Socialism, Public Revenues, 
Expenditures, Taxation. OutUiies oj Economics by members of the Depart- 
ment of Political Economy of the University of Chicago will be used as a basis. 
First semester, Mr. McKee. Open only to second-year College students. 

An IsTHODUcriONf to the Study of Society: This course parallels the 
instrucUon under the same title at the University of Chicago. The aim is 
twofold: To provide a simple introduction to the special social sciences; and 
to develop interest and method in life-long observation of human groups and 
institutions. Second semester, Mr. Fetter, 

4. ffl^ltJU^0 anh fJrlurliilffl nf aifudihiy 

This course is designed for those who wish to prepare for teaching in 
secondar>^ schools. A study of the psychological principles of education in the 
selection and arrangement o{ subject-matter and in methods of teaching. 
Writing of lesson plans, observation, and practice teaching in Academy classes. 
Such texts as McMurry, Thorndike, and Dewey will be used as a basis for this 

course. Miss Glessing, 

5, llsyrltaUi^y 

The course includes: (i) A brief study of the human nervous system and 
its functions; (2) An analysis of the phenomena of consciousness, including 
the processes and laws of mental development* 

Text: Angcirs Psychology (references to other authors, especially James, 
Judd, Dcwcy, Jhorndikc, Stout). First semester, Mrs. McKee, Open only 

to College Sophomores. 

fi, )]|fi}aUul &rUiwr 

Miss Wallace 

I, General Inorganic CaEiasTRV: This course embraces a study of the 
history, occurrence, preparation, properties, and uses of the important non- 
metals and their compounds, and a similar study of metals, supplemented by 
simple qualitative tests. Chemical laws are verified by quantitative experi- 
ments. Both semesters. Laboratory fee, Ss ■ 00 ciich semester. 

3. Zoology: This course embraces the fundamental principles of zoology. 
Only a few animals, as reviewed from the evolutionary standpoint, are con- 
sidered. .Morphology is co-ordinated with physiology, ecologjs and behavior, 




aad serves to illustrate the probable course of evolution. The course parallels 
Zoology I as given at the University of Chicago. Second semester. Labora^ 
tory fee, SS-oo- Texts: Hegncr, Introduction to Zodlogy; Holmes, The Froe. 
$. Phvsiology: This course embraces a study of the circulatory, respira- 
tory, digestive, and nervous systems of the body, including metabolism. 
Experimental work and animal demonstration given. Personal and public 
hygiene emphasized. Laboratory fee, $5,00. Second semester. 

7. ^utlf^matirs 

Miss Morrison 

1. TaicONOiiETEY: Trigonometric functions of acute angles, logarithms, 
and the solution of triangles. Relations between functions of more" than one 
angle, inverse functions, and trigonometric equations. First semester, 

3, Solid Geometry: LineSi planes, and angles in space; a consideration 
of polyhedrons^ cylinders, cones, and spheres, with computation of surfaces 
and volumes. Second semester. 

3. College Algebea: Algebraic review, inequalities, mathenaatica! 
iaductloor variation, progressions, complex numbers, theory of equations, 
logarithms, limits, infinite scries, undetermined coefiicients, permutations, com- 
binations, probability, and determinants. Second semester, 

Miss Hostetter 
t. Cicero: De seneduie; Terence; Phormio; Latin writing. First 

2. Livy: Selections from Books 21-28, Latin writing. Second semester, 

3. Horace: Odes. Outline hbtory of Latin literature. First semester. 

4. Tacitus: Agrkola and Germania. Second semester. 

first seliester 
Miss Pierson 
I, Elemeotary French: Grammar (Frascr and Squair); Simple French 
(Francois and Giroud). Reproduction of easy stories. 

3. I^^^ERMEDIATE French: Advanced work in Grammar and Composi- 
tion, La pmtdre dux ymx (Labiche et Martin); La mare au diabk (Sand). 

3. Advanced French: Prmch CamposUicn (Korcn); Mlk dc la SeiglUre 
(Sandeau!; Tariarin de Tarascm fDaudct). 

4. PUkmr d'lslande (Loti); Lc bourgeois gcniilhomme (Molifire) French 
Realists; LeCid (Corneitlc)* 




1, ELEiiENTAEY FsENCs: Grammar and Simple French continued. La 
tdche du PetU Pierre (Mairet). Short themes on material read* 

2, Intejslmediate French: French C&mposUion (Koren); Colomba (M6ri- 
m^) ; La chute (Hugo). Themes throughout the year. 

3, Advanced French; Grammatical review. Fretich GramTnar (Bruce) ; 
Le cur 6 de Tours (Balzac); Le gendre de Monsieur Fairier (Angier)* Themes 
and sight translation throughout the year; reports oa books read outside of class* 

4, Les MU^rabks (Hugo); Letters (Madame de Sfivignfe), Composition 
and themes throughout the year; reports on books read outside of class. 

(Not given in 1919-20.) 


1. ELESdENTAEY German: Grammar; Simple Prose (Bacon). Oral repro- 
duction of stories read* 

2. iNTEitMEDiATE GERMAN: Grammar. Der zerbrochene Krug (Zschokke); 
Das cdle Bhit CVVildenbnich), 

3. Advanced German: Review of grammar, Aus dem Leben eities 
TaugeniclUs (Eicbendorff) ; Gcrmcn Comedies (Manly and Allen), 

second semxster 

1. Elementary German : Grammar. Im Vaterland (Bacon), Oral and 
written work in reproduction. 

2, Intermediate German: ir^/MwTeW (Schiller); Z,'j4rrai&ia/a(Heyse), 
Themes throughout the year on subjects selected from the classics read, 

3- Advanced German: German Composition (Pope); Frau Sorge (Suder- 
mann). Sight reading. Themes throughout the year. 

Credit, not to exceed 8 hours out of 60 required for graduation from the 
Junior College, may be given for work done in either Piano or Voice (not a 
combination of the two) vAxh. these conditions: 

a) Applicant must present at the same time a course in Harmony covering 
4 hours a week for 36 weeks. 

6) Prerequisite to the college work m Piano and Voice Grades I-VI (p. 34)- 

c) The work in practical music must be the equivalent of the advanced 
piano or voice cours*^^ Grade VH as listed in Calendar^ p. 35, or advanced 
voice course, p. 36, with one (i) hour's instruction per week from the Principal, 
and 2 hours' practice per day for one year* 

Harmony^ four hours a week, both semesters, 


CALENDA R FOR . , , , ^ N D , , , , 

English Semester bowi 

Mathematics . , . 

Chemistr>', Physiology, or Zodbgy 

American History 


Economics . , , . 

Educational Psychology 

Principles and Methods of Teaching 

Electives , , .g 

Pupils who complete this course will be recommended by the Illinois 
State Examining Board to the County Superintendent to receive a certificate to 
teach in the elementary grades and may be indorsed by the County Superin- 
tendent for teaching in the first two years of high school, without examination. 
If those who have completed this course will take six semester hours in Praaice 
Teaching in a normal school, they may then have their certificates indorsed 
for teaching in the full four years of the high schooh 

IX Jliinislral (Cidtiirr 
Sec p* $2. 

^amt ^cmxumkB atih I|iiu6^1|0lii Art 

Miss BERxiuiis and Miss Duksiiee 

Two courses of study arc offered in this department: first, the Certificate 
Course; second, the Special Course, This arrangement has been made because 
of the demand of some students desiring intensive work in the subject and 
others desiring a general survey of the household problem. 

I, The Certificate Course: The Certificate Course covers two years. 
It is arranged for those who intend to specialize in Home Economics either for 
home or professional purposes. The following courses are required for a 
certificate in Plome Economics and Household Art: 

Chemistry i and 2 Physiology 

Sewing i and 2 Design and House Decoration 

English I and 2 Textiles and Handwork 
Cooking I, 2, aud 3 





S S H I ^f E R S C ir O L 

firromutrtibi^ii (Tiiiti-^rar <£{iurar 


nft3T aEucstex 

4 Sewing and Drafting 
4 Food and Its Preparation 
4 English I 
4 Chemistry i 




4 Physiology 

4 Problems in Experimental Cooking 

4 English a 

4 Chemistry a 



4 Dietaries 

4 Design and House Decoration 

4 Psychology 

4 Textiles 



4 Fancy Cooking 

4 Dressmaking and Costume Design 

4 Principles and Methods of Teaching 

2. Specul Course: This course is adapted for those girls taking the 
regular College course who desire to elect courses in the Department of Home 
Economics and Household Art. Any of the foregoing courses may be elected 
if the prerequisites have been fulfilled. 

Principles and Methods of Teaching is elective except for those who are 
preparing to teach. 

Those who have had Chemistry may substitute other regular College work* 

Ifttm ijrr J&rmratrr lit Ifaotr CraitdmkA (OloUt^r) 

Cooking (first and second semester, first year) 1 15.00 

Sewing and Drafting (first year) , S .00 

Dressmaking (second year) 5 ,00 

Dietaries (second year) 10,00 

Textiles (first semester, second year) S .00 

Fancy Cooking 20.00 

These extra charges are in addition to the regular bill of S500.00 a year 
or $60.00 (day pupils). No extra charge is made for House Decoration or 
Principles and Methods of Teaching. 

I- Food and Its Preparation: An introduction to the study of foods* 
This course includes a study of food production and manufacture. Emphasis 
is placed on methods of preparation and the influence of these methods on the 
structure and general composition of foods* Prerequisite : Chemistry* Labor- 
atory, 3 double periods; recitation, 3 single periods per week. Credit 4 hours. 

2. Problems in ExPERiitENTAL Cooking: This course consists of an 
experimental study of various food products and the changes produced by 


C A L E N 1) 

cooking, and includes a quuliiativc and ciumititalivc sturtv nf ■ 

ua-s of diUcrent types of cooking myLxTtlZt^! V" '"^ "^^ 

General ChemistO'. 4 I^bomo J pSods Lbl TnTx ,cSZ ' ^"l 
(sjnglf) per week. Credit 4 hours. recitation period 

3. Dietary Phoblems: A laboratory course arranged to dve . conrr.. 

.0 dietary standards with consideration of such special prSeJs as 2 

idea dietary standards with consideration of such special problcj, 
dret; the school lunch; cost of food in relation to the famSy budget p^ 
requisite: Course . and Physiology. 4 double pericKJs and x single recital"" 
period per week. Credit 4 hours. ^ recitation 

4. Sewuno and Draining: Machine problems. Drafting of patterns- 
cutting, fitting, and making garments. Study of comn^erciaf pattern "„d 
their use. The articles made are: nightgown, combination suit' underskirt 
lingerie watst, and a simple dress. 10 periods a week 

5. DRESSiUKlNG AND CosTUME Dhsign: A Study of design applied to 
costume with special reference to line and color in relation to the individual 
Ihe drafting of patterns; cutting and fitting of garments. The articles made 
are: a simple dress, a silk waist, a simple skirt, and a lingerie dress Pre 
requisite: General Design, Textiles, Sewing and Drafting. 10 periods a week 

6. Fancy Cookkc (Elective): Technical work in food preparation" 
Emphasis on technical skill. Cost and serving of food to be considered 
Prerequisite: Cooking i or its equivalent. 10 periods a week. Credit 4 hours 

7. House Decoration and Design; A study of histori? types of archi- 

Htecture and furniture as influencing present-day styles. Design as applied to 
house furnishings, walls, and floors. Collateral reading required. Practical 
work in decorating rooms. 10 periods a week. Credit 4 hours. 

8. Textiles and Handwork: (a) A study of the weave, structure, and 
composition of materials used in clothing and house furnishings. Experi- 
ments for the identification of fabrics and the detection of their adulterations as 

I a basis for the intelligent buying of household textiles. (4) The practical 

application of the above in needlework, basketry, and weaving. 10 periods a 
week. Text: Woolman and McGowan, Textiles. 

14. &errrtartal (Courar 

Advanced Stenography and Typewriting. Sec p. 33. Credit 8 semester 



The Academy is a member of the North Central Association of Colleges 
and Secondary Schools, 

On entrance and before classification pupils must present an official report 
from the school last attended, showing courses pursued and standing. Students 
will be admitted to advanced classes on presenting such written statements 
from principals giving detailed account of work done. Classification is 
delayed until a certified list of credits is produced. Vacation work will be 
credited only on examination. Work done under private tutors will be 
accepted only on examination. A class in spelling is provided when 

The courses of study in the Academic Department include the studies 
necessary for admissioa to the best colleges. Any academic pupil who 
wishes to prepare for a specified college or university will pursue such 
studies as may be required by that institution. Other pupils will select 
such studies as they prefer, subject to conditions stated below and to the 
approval of the Dean- 

In the statements which follow a unit usually represents an exercise five 
times a week for the usual school year. 

Students who complete fifteen units (three of which must be in English, 
two in a language other than English, one in History, two in Mathematics, 
and one in Science) from the list below will be entitled to the Academic 
Diploma of the P'rances Shimer School. For graduation in Elocution see that 

Pupils who do not wish to graduate may be excused from these required 
subjects, subject to the approval of the Dean. 

Physical culture is required of all pupils unless excused by physician's 
certificate. This is in addition to the 15 units mentioned above- 
Pupils who have not completed the eighth grade but who desire to enter the 
School are invited to correspond with the Dean as to special provision made 
for them. 

^uinmarij wf Arahfmtr CGmtrfifB (OfFrrfft 

Each pupil is supposed to have four studies* Strong pupib may some- 
times carrj' an extra course in Music, Art, or Elocution. The recitation periods 
are forty-five minutes long. Monday is the weekly holiday. 




1. Andcat 

a. Modern ....,, 

3. Biblical 

4. Music 


1. Fuundations of Latin 

J CiLesa-r 

3. j Prose Composition based 

\ Caesar ,,..,. 

3. Cicero and ' Prose Composition 

baLScd on Cicero .... 

4^ Vergil and Composition . , , 

GrrffKin.— [Not given in 1919-20]. 

I, Elementary German . . , , 

3. Second' Vcar German 

3. Third- Year German . . , , 

I. Elementary .*,•., 

a. Interme<iiate 

3. Advanced , , i 

For College courses, see pp, 16-24, 

, 1 
. I 
. I 
- i 


English: . 

(Required for admission to college.) 
Composition, Rhetoric, lUstory 
of English Literature. Books 
requires] for reading; book* re- 
quired for study - * - , . 4 


1. Algebra to Quadratics 

2. Aigcbra from Quatlrattc^ 

3. Plane Geometry , 

Dravdng (seven hours a week) 

Uomt Economics . . . , 

Uarmony and Analysis , . 

Piatt or Voke , 


(jcneral Science ^ 

Pbysics J 



Simography ^ - 

■ I 

^ h 

< z 

' I 

i or I 

Am^fintr ^itrrirtilmit 



English , . , 
Algebra . , 
Physical Tralniag 


■ 5 

■ 5 
' S 

(Two 10 be taken) 

Latin . . 
General Science 


■-'<*- s 

Ancient History 5 

Cooking or Sewing 10 

Music and Drawing 

Public Speaking 3 

Stenography 10 



English , 
Physical Training 

' S 
■ 5 
- 5 

iTVo to be tatco) 

Latin . 



Modern History .,,».. 5 

French ..,,.,,,, 5 

Cooking or Sewing 10 

Music and Drawing 

Public Speaking 3 

Stenography 10 




Requrred Pttlods (Four to be Uken) ' Periods 

Ph>'sical Training 5 Latin . , , ^ 

French .-*,..,,, 5 

Advanced Algebra < 

Botany y 

Biblical History ^ 

Cooking or Sewing jo 

Music and Drawing 

Harmony e 

Public Speaking 3 

Stenography 10 

Solid Geometry 4 

English . , . 5 


Re<5uired Periods CThrw to be taken) Period! 

English . * 4 Physics , , 7 

Physical Training 5 Latin 5 

French ^ 

Music History and Art History , . 5 

Stenography lo 

Music and Drawing 

In certain cases cfcctives may be tak^n in other yciirs than theotiea stated. 

French may not be taken until the second year, or preferably tie third year. Biblical History 
may not be taken until tbe I bird year. 

One-half unit Is albwed for sewing one semester, 10 periods a week. One-half 
unit is given for cooking 10 periods a week one semester* 

Credit is allowed for Stenography and Typewriting on the basis of 450 periods 
for one unit. 

One-half unit in Piano may be secured by taking instruction from the 
Principal one hour a week for one year, practicing one and a half hours a day, 
or a unit for two years.' For two years' work in Elocution, or for seven hours 
a week one year in Art, one credit is given. Not more than three of the fifteen 
units offered for graduation may be made up of Music, Art, Elocution, Stenog- 
raphy and Typewriting, Cooking, Sewing. 

The work offered above, if rightly chosen, is ample for admission to the 
University of Chicago, to Vassar, Wellesley, and other colleges for women, and 
other universities and colleges East and West, To ascertain the exact require- 
ments at each college it is advisable to wTite to the colleges concerned. It is 
highly desirable that pupils wishing to prepare for college should enter here 
early in the Academy course, otherwise they may lose a year in preparation for 

Un voice, one bour practice the first year; one and onc-ljaU the second. 


CALENDAR F Q r , , , ^ ^^ 

I Q 2 O 

coUcgc entrance. This has been the experience of many girls who spent some 
years in schools not on the accredited list of the colleges m question 
^ PupUs from other schools who desire certification to coUege from this 
institution must spend at least one year here carrying at least three studies as 
members of the Senior class. 

Examinations arc held each semester. Reports showing term and examina- 
tion standing arc sent to parents. Students who have completed these exami- 
nations in the required studies wUl be admitted without examination to the 
University of Chicago, the state universities, to Beloit, and aU other col- 
leges which admit on certificate* 

The time for graduation from the Academic Department is usually four 

For graduation in Music, Art, and ElocuUon, see pages given to those departments, 

Ara&rmir (EmirBra 

Composition and literature receive about equal attention in each year's 
work. Reading outside of the books specifically mentioned in the outline is 
encouraged and sometimes required. The books studied and the ground 
covered vary somewhat from year to year. For a number of years past, the 
work, while arranged in four courses has amounted in all lo three units. It is 
planned for 1919-20 to expand the course to make four units. The third year 
of the work will be elective, the other three required for graduation; however, 
students are strongly advised to lake the third -year work. Two English 
courses cannot be taken at once; the fourth-year work cannot be taken until 
the Senior year* 

The following outline represents the work for 1919-^30. 

Miss Suitii and Miss Brown 

first semf^ter 

1. First- Year English: Arnold's Sohrab and Ruslum and selections 
from Ir\ing's Sketch Book. Composition, both written and orah 

2. Second-Year Literature: Shakespeare's Merchant oj Vmncc^ George 
Eliot's Silas Marner. Outside reading of standard literature. 

3* Third-Year Literature: Selections from the chief American writers, 
with special reference to the influence of their ideas upon American life and 
thought. Textbooks: Page's Chiej Atncrican Pods, and smaller volumes of 
selections from the most important prose writers. 

4. Fourth-Year Composition: Much practice in various forms of 
writing. Review drill upon sentence structure and punctuation, using Ward's 
Punctuation Leaves. 

C A ]. K N n A R T- R , o . „ ^^ 

iNTKBMKDMTK Geiomn (3) : Grammar. Dcrurbrochem A-,.., r/ i. . , \ 


Al>VANCED Gkrman (4): K<;vicw of grammar. Au, rf,„ Uh,n 
Tausmichts (Kidiendorff) ; German Comedks (MaiUy and Allen). 


ELKMENTA.YGRKKAK:Gnimmar /mKa/^/an^ (Bacon). 0«il and written 
work 111 reproduction, * '^"iwm 

INTERMEDUTK GERMAN: Withdm Till fSchillcr)j VArrchbiota (Hcy«c) 

Themes throughout the year on subjects selected from the classics rca<L 

Advanced German: German C<w7i^f,ji7t^ (Pope); FrawS^r^c (Sudennann} 
bight reading. Themes throughout the year. 


Elementary FfiENcri: Grammor (Frascr and Squair); J/m^/^ /?rtf«^ 
(Frangois and Giroud), Reproduction of easy stories, 

IMTEKMEOUTK Frekcic Advanced work in G/ammar and Composition, 
La poudre aux yeux (Labichc ct Martin); La mare au diahle (Sand). 

Advakcko Frencu: Frmch Composition (Korcn); MIU d^ la Stigiiite 
(Sandcau); Tartarin de Tarascm (Daudct)* 


Elementary French: Grammar and Simple Frmch, continued. La 
idckc du Petit Pierre (Mairet). Short themes on materia] read* 

Intermedute Frenxk; French CampasUion (Korcn); Cohmba (M6ri- 
m4e)j La chutt (Hugo)- ITiemcs throughout the year. 

Abvakced Frencti: Grammatical review, French Grammar (Bruce); 

Le curl de Tours (Balzac); Lc gertdre de Monsieur Pmficr (Angier), Themes 

and sight translation throughout the year; reports on books read outside of 


5, ftftrnrr 


General Science: This course embraces a general survey of the allied 
sciences, physiography, botany, zoology, chemistry, and physics, adapted 
to Academy students. The topics which compose the course arc arranged 
under the major headings: I, The Air; U, Water and Its Uses; IIL Work 
and Energy; IV, The Earth's Crust; and V. Life upon the Earth* The 
topics considered under these headings arc those of general significance and 
interest. Text: Caldwell and Eikcnbcrr>% General Science^ 


CALENDAR I ' or , ^ , 

Mrs. McKek 


History oy rm: 1 Ikbkkws (3) : The course includes a study of ihc MiUcal 
socm , and rch^K^us development of the liebrcw people from the call oi 
Abraham to the Babylonmn cuj)livily. Text : Sunders, IJishry of tht Hebrew 
First semester ' 


Life of Christ: This course is a careful study of the life of Christ hit 
land, people, and times, and his teachings. Texts: liurlou and Math^i 
Construciive Studies in the Life of Christ; iMalhcws, Social and Ethical Teaching 
oj Jesus, * 

Miss ScHusiKit 
The course in History of Music covers ancient as well as modem music, 
with special attention to the development of music since 1700. One rcciution 
each week is devoted to compositions of musicians studied in the precwling 
three recitations, cither in the form of a recital or of analysis, in order to make 
the results of the course of practical value. First semester. 

IQ, ^amr Srirnotnlrs aitb ^on£t[^a\b Art 
(For CoUcfe courKsioepp, 11-33.) 

Miss Bkrtkams and Miss Dunshek 


CitdH Credit 

I unit Cooking i unh Sewing 

Cooking , fao.oo 

Sewing 10.00 

These extra charges are in addition to the regular bill of $50,00. or$5oo. 00 
a year, 

CooKiKC: This course offers much practical experience in cooking. The 
work consists of the study of the principles and nutritive value of foods and 
the processes of cooking, excursions to market, care of the laboratory and 
utensils* Several luncheons and dinners are g^ven by the students in which 
the planning of menus, cost of food, table service, and decorations are studied. 
Textbook work and collateral reading are required. Textbook, Forstcr and 
Wcigley, Foods and Sanitation. Class meets 10 hours a week. Credit } unit* 



6ia;0KI> YEAU 

Advanced Literary Intcrprcuiion; Voice Technique; PhyricalTraiain..- 
Platform Deportment; Imfxrrsoiution; Recitals; Dramatic Art Zj 

iLf J"""^' fj^n^"''"^ ""^ £*Ar«n^. Vob. Ill and IV, Study of PW, 
Modem and Classic. Each «udent i% required to pr<^at a rcciul program! 

i?i>/£Wkj,^I>upUs who show marked ability m this department wiU be 
granted ii diploma after completing the two years couim, the additional re- 
qairement being thirteen unitA in the academic work, which mun bcludc 
three uniu ol Englidi, one unit of History and one unit of Science. 

The secretarial course offered at the Frances Shimer School h taken by 
college students and others. It is the aim of this department to fa sludcnu 
to take notes in shorthand from university leaurcs, if they wish to punue 
courses in some institution of higher learning; to take positions as sccrcuries, 
if they have had sufficient college training; or as stenographers, if tbey arc 
high-school graduates. English is required. I^sychology, History, and 
Gemmn or French arc earnestly recommended to be uken in the regular 
classes of the Academy or Junior College. 

Stekocaaphy I: The Gregg system is tiscd. The Manual is completed, 
emphasb being placed on accuracy rather than speed, and much practice is 
given in outside rea<ljng of shorthand, the Gregg WriUr being used as material 
One period a ild,y^ one year. 

Stkxocrapiiy II: Additional driU in phrasing^ practice in writing let(eni, 
I lectures^ and mlscellan^us matter, for the purpose of acquiring a large general 

shorthand vocabulary: much reading of shorthand. A speed of from loo to 
150 words a minute should he reached by the end of the year. Texts: Gregg, 
Speed Studies and Gregg W titer. Actual correspondence is carried on, and, as 
far as possible, opportunity is afforded to assist in the actual work of an office. 
One period a day^ one year. 

TvPEWTHTlKG I; Instruction in the use and care of the typewriter; and 
for the mastery of the keyboard by the sense of touch. Practice in letter- 
writing, the use of carbon^ tabulation, and writing on cards. ITie course 
affords a working knowledge of the use of all parts of the typewriter. One 
period a day, one year* 

Typewiotinc II: Practice in the transcription of shorthand notes and in 
miscellaneous copying for the attainment of speed and accuracy. One period 
a day, one year. 



C A L E 

and 3; Czcrny. Opus 290; H;mrt, Opus 50; Heller. Opus 45 and 46 ^il^ 
Ihree^part uwcnUon. and French .uites; selcctiom fmm i^ndci'^ i^: 
soaataacoaunucd; Mcadcbsohn/* Song without Wonk"; mr>dcm comp<«!i«; 


Scales in double thirds; ocUvc studies and advanced technical work- 
studies by Czcmy, Opu. 740; Cramer and Clemenii, Gradus .zd Pafmuum' 
Bach, English suites and clavichord; Schumann's compositions; VVelicr'i 
works, and pit^ces by Hcndel, Go<lard, MacDowdl, Liel^iing, Locsdihom 
Chopin, Hcnselt, and Grieg; Beethoven's sonatas. 

In every grade a sufficient number of pieces will l^c given to insure proper 
development of style. 'Htc course for gr;wJualion also requires suflicicnt work 
in accompanying and transposing to render the pupil proficient in lx>th. 

Students may enter any grade for which they arc found qualified. Some 
previous knowledge of the rudiments of music is expected of pupils entering the 
regular course. Superior advantages, however, arc provided for those beginning 

Requirements for graduation in the Piano Course include the work of the 
above-mentioned six gratlcs, together with Harmony and /Vnalysis one year, the 
literary work required of all students of Music and Art (sec p. 38), the History 
of Music one-half year, and the following selections memorized: one concerto, 
Mendelssohn G-minor concerlo or equivalent; two Beethoven sonatas; two 
Bach fugues; two groups of smaller solos. The School diploma, signed by 
the officers of the School, is granted the graduates in Piano. 

For those who desire to continue in the School and carry their work to a 
greater degree of attainment two courses have been arranged, as foUows: 

Gkai>e VII 

(advanced course) 

Czemy, School oj tJte Virtuoso; KuUak, Ociave Studks; etudes by Ncupcrt, 
Seeling, Foote, and Moschelcs; sonatas by Scarlatti, VVebcr, and Grieg; con- 
certo in D miaor, Moitart, and in C major, Beethoven; compositions by Rail, 
Remeckc, Liszt, Rubinstein, Schumann, Sinding, Debussy^ and others; 
Beethoven's more important sonatas* 

Grate VIII 

(l££DAL COimSK) 

Includes the work of the previous seven grades and 
Etudes by Chopin, Opus 10 and 25; Hcnselt, Opus 2 and 5; Rubinstein, 
Opus 33; Liszt's transcriptions of Bach's works and Hungarian rhapsodies; 


THE f R A K C E S S H I M g 1. w . ,^^ 
A kflovkdfB <rf pkiio an«k cqial to third gnde 

Thk dq^rtiaait oflm to opfwrtdol^ tor c^^ 
«ui Pn«te ol Piiblk^Scbod M«fc to fliote ^ 
fttDg «a* to the pafalfc ichook «d tor gi»<te k^^ 
the morfc to dxr iiwlhifaal gmde. ^^ 

nnrr rzAn 
u NoUlioo. EartraJotog, 

!• Outline of lyftoxuUc work fc/r fim ihrec ^r^i^es, 

3. Pnsealattoo of dbe Rote SoK^ 

4- Xelbodt of preMBtatfoB tod devctojpDoeot of tbe difl«vai rfajtimic tad 
mdodk probkaar 

5. Higb-ftdbool clionii tod flee dufak 

nooiip tzAo 
f , ^fetbodt (cootiotscd), 

9. StodjofCfaBdVoke. 

3* Aft of CflwdiKtiug^ 

4* KdtltoD of t up c r riior to tbe gmle teadwr. 

5. Ccotmoout practice work thtoegboitf tibe jear b dtc pubGc idboob of 

f&e dtf coder tfae direct taperrinoD of the critic teadaer. 

Mttffc Hktoiy, f^t-$Moging« Hanooof tod ooe year of Voice wifl be 
Beq mi ried tot a diptoaia from tbk departmem, aioof witb ffMtftfr vork 
reqt^ted for giadttatioD in Ptaoo or Voice (^ee p. s^O- 

Tbe vicizou h titcd freeix m conotectkm with daaaroons work m Hku/ry 
ci Mode said in the citapd ezerdief. Tbe Ikt of recofdt tododet Bwdb of th^ 
best amcic by tbe great artifti. 

9rT«rt»fttt of Art 
€amMM ta Art 
Popib are xmH recehred for kat tbao three boon a week* 


Cbkfly duxcoai work Uom tbe itn^ler ctata, is o«xtlme aod feoerai iigbi 
aod shade, tofetber wttb stodk* of toi&aiar ob^ecU £coB f^^ Crfored 
chalks aod peD-aod^ok drawing. A pencO cfcetdi data ghrca all atodeoct ao 
opportunity to draw from nature, stilUiie, tod life. 


C A L K N I) A R FOR . , . ,^ ^ ^ ^ ^ _ ^ 


Srrtliil bu ExprtBiiUin (Cbfli 

March i$, j^jg 
Rebecca Mary's I{«'rcAvern*n( ri 

Forty Singing Seamen » 

,„, ^, ,, KATirwYN McFarund ^'* 

J he ISieckJace ... j i^ 

;^ ■ ,; <i€ Maupassant 

,„^ , , ,. Kathukna Williams 

Ihc FudninK ... «. , 

-■ ■, rrj*r^ 

,.,, , . , JaXKT lAUJtSOS 

JheLiUleUoclandDkky ^^^^^^ 


The Lend of /Iran's Desire 
\V. B. Vkats 


MaurtcL'H Bniin, a peasant Janet Tamion 

Shawn Druin, his son Kaihrcn-i Williams 

Father Hart, a priest Faith Griffith 

Bridget Bniin, Maurrcen's wife Kalhryn MrFarland 

Maire Hruin, their daughter-in-law Perirl Kulp 

A Child Lucilc Fischer 

Sceke: The kitchen of Maurtecn Bruin's house. 

Monday Evming^ March 7, /prp 

Spring-Timc Rtinhold Becktr 

Marie Fisoikk 

Bolero Dutcrnay 

Lenoee Benakio 

Lungi dal Caro bene Scuhi 

Gail TnoifAs 

The Lark Now Leaves His Wat 'ly Nest Horatio Parker 

DoKonrv Wilson 

Preludes Op. 28. No3. 20-7-18 Chcpin 


Piercttc Ckamincde 

Frances Rosksstcxtk 

Dutch Serenade Lantt 

Gladys Auma^ 


^ A L J. N 1) A R V R 

I-CMOOB in boiTw econamlc* (*Mlhntdei)artmttit,pp. ai tad an 
L«ioiu In »UnOKraf,by *ad tyi>cwrillr>K, one «rmc»ur. $^o o^^ 

Lalwralory tee, chctnlitryp wOlijgy', and pliytioWy ner ^^ 

Ulxiriilory fce» phyitc* and Uany, li-r wmcslcr ' *-^ 

SkuinU"** '^''"*^ vtcaUom, per day; per week yZ 

5 00 

School bilb arc payaljlc, $300.00 at of)crung in Scplcml>cr faoa iv, 
January i, I hose who enter for second wrnieiUcr, only, pay $250.00 

I. It is understood that all house pupils tntcr for the year, unleu written 
arnuigcmcntB to the contrary arc inadc on entering. 

a. raymeni of /Jj/Zi. -11 bills ar*j desired Iwforc payment h made thev 
should l>e askc<l for long cnouKh in advance to have dralts in the haudaof the 
Dean at time of resist ration on day of ojHrninK. In absence of a bill in advance 
the regular fee, $ioo.oo at least for home anfl tuilion, must U* paid at the 
linic of rei^istralion at the o|>enin« in Seplemlxrr. For date* »ce Calaui<Jr 
p. s- When students are comjK'llcd to \k abwrnt from the Schwjl by pro-' 
traded ilhiess of the siuflent herself, covering ^ix weeks or more during term 
time, (he loss for I he time after room Usurrcnrfc red may be shared Wlwecn the 
pupil ami the School. See also "Registration/' p. 46. No money is relumed 
to pupil% dismissed or suspended. . 

3, Girls who arc ill cannot be cared for properly in Ihcir own rooms and 
will be required to go to the infirmary. Meak arc not wrvcd in rooms cxceiit 
in caseAof illness when it hiis not J>ecn [x>ssible for ihe ghl to go to Ihc infirmary. 
For such meah a charge of fifteen cents is matle. During illncrsa fjujjils pay 
for the services of the nurse for lime actually given and fur simj)!t: remedies 
furnii^hed. FupiLs in the infirmary arc charged Ijso a day for nurse and 
meals; niorc, if night work is needed. In serious illness pupils employ a 
5(>ccial nurse and physician. Girls who need the constant care of a physiii-m 
arc not desired nor received. The infirmary is in charge of a traincil 
nurse and her assistant. The nurse cares for minor aibnents and decides 
whether the services of a physician arc necessary. She also gives informal 
talks to the student body on how to keep welL 

4. Laundry. — The laundry must l>c plain. All pieces difficult to iron, 
including white petticoats, will be charged extra. Shirtwaists extra between 
December i and April r. Laundry should be marked, in all rases, with woven 
names (not initial letters) made by J. & J, Cash Co,, *Souih NorwaJk, Conn. 
Write them for prices, giving the name of the School They are inexpensive, 
lasting^ and cannot be washed out easily. 

J. Student Scrvic€. — The School offcin a snull number of worthy pupils 
of limited means opportunity to reduce their erpensef by doing cleriraJ work, or 
work in dining-room, rrosjx'ctivc students who seek such aid should write the 
Dean, stating what part of the regular bill it is esaential that they earn, 
and what kinds of work they arc able and willing to do. 

6. Books, stationery, art materials, toilet articles, inks may be purchased 
at the School Book Store at usual rales. These articles will be sold on cre-iit, 
and an account will be rendered at the end of each semester to paUons who 



C A L E N 

wo,k rommu« U, .h« hour of rU^ing, and full work K. .f iK^f,,^ * ' 

day free from u> the end that ttit re.t ami quia and rdio^ScSi 
of Uic day niuy not be iutcrnipud. •^ c^rosa 

iA. ^i"^*^ "Whtn noiiUtd in advance, if timet j>ermits, the Schor>| entcruini 
fnen<U of pu[>,U not U> cicced thrte (lava at one time, ki a cl*^ JrT$2^^ 

fh Ji; / '' i'"*' '''''* • ''"/'^ I'' '"f^' **^*^ ^*^'^^^^'^ **^ ^ ^^'^ '^^''*K ihcir daughter, to 
the Sthmii, are luriinilarly wclr.ofnc. At Cmimtnccintui usually rjy guJu 
of Seniors can he reccived-not more than two for each Senior. Puoil/arc iM 
cifcubtHl Irom any re^julur w h^iol <luty on ^amm of Motljera or other 

wonicn may be rcceiveil if ^^uii: innnilb at the o^,. ^ ,i ailvincc r* •= ' 

34 hours ia KJven. Lengthy vijiiis are di&ai>i)raved. Vuuih are not 
10 go lit the railway station to meet fricnrk or rcUlives orto ftee them ilc|-aft. 
Absence from Timn.So 6(udent may, under any cinurnstariies leave 
the town without j/ermiwion previoualy oblaine^l from the Udy I'rinciwl on 
wnllcn rr-fjue:it of parunt. Rcas/^nabk- wtvk-end absence* arc allowed. Smb 
requests hhuuld lit: addresiied direct to the iJean and in ample tinve for torr.-- 
6|K>ndcnuc. Frequent absences interfere with the siudkii awl Jjcalth ol iht, 
pupil coruernai, and als^i (iibturb the work of other pupiU, anrl scrioiwly 
diminish tlie effn lency of the School 

Specusi requests of any kind should ccmie from the parent to the Dean direct, 
not through iht student. Parents ihouid not ojn&ent to requesta by fmpil* 
involving susj^enaion of School regulations until written request haa been made 

to the Dean tiiuri anrl answer hits l>een retxived. 

Adixtntajics of llouic Residence,— *^i\iAtnH from out of town are required in 
ail cases, unless working for their tx>ard in full or residing with near relatives 
(as near as uncle), to occupy rwrnia in the ^ikool buildings. Students occu- 
pying such rooms avoid many distractiona, come into very close contact with 
the life of the School, and are more likely to regard the &ch<^K>l work as the one 
thing demanding their best elTorts. They are led to cuhivate a healthy spirit 
of sclf-relianccj and to gain from their fellow-sturlents an enihu&iasm for »tudy 
and a knowledge of life. Not infrequently the l>est and mo^t bbtirig retults 
of school life are derived from its as&ociatiooi. Kule:» fur houi^e pupils are 
furnished on entrance. In general, they provide for the order vottl )>ehavior 
of the pupils tis would be eipected in a good home. Pupils are fret ^ - 

grounds in recreation hours. When outside the grounds, ihcy an 
oversight of teachers, as when they visit dentists, dressmakers, and stores. 
All are protected from outside influences. Names of roommates canitot be 
given in mlvance. 

College CfV/j.— The occupants of College enjoy student government 
under a constitution adopted by themselves and approved by the Faculty. 

Rooms and Furnishingr — Koonis are of different kinds and siica. Rooms 
in Hathaway Mall are intended for two. Several roi>fns in West Hall are 


c A I. !■: N n A R vnR . , , , ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ _ 

Tr/^p/ion^.-Thc U5C of the lclcphoT»e h Hinilcd, in the intcrcftt of mmiU 
Strange™ nre not allowed lo lulk with pupils on' the tel^n aB S.' 
vemtioMS \hi limutd lo rfcn-:ttii>n hour*. 

/^/>rm,-All cxpresa and Idcgrauifl mual be B^t in cure of the School tnd 
should l)c prepaid U) avoid delay, ^^wwoi «na 

Care of Raorns.—Thi: girls are required lo care for their own rw>m». which 
are in»pccled daily except Sunday. On »chtx,l days ihcy muAt l>e clein and 
in order by H:oo. when recitnlions begin. f)n Monday forenoon (the weekly 
holiday) the rooms arc given a more thorough cleaning and arc inspected ai 
ten o clock, A list ol ihc rooms with marks they receive from the inAf>ector 
is kept iwatcd on the bulletin l>oard. Persona! infttruction is given girls where 

/Vi«.— This coming year a prize will \yc odercd to the girl whose room is 
Jurmshfd most attractively and appropriately throughout ihe year. 

House Mtfting.—Wi hou&e pupils arc rerjuircd to gather in the Auditorium 
Monday forenoofi for half an hour. At this time talks are given by the Trin- 
cipal on various subjects touching ethics and manners, including such matters 
Ofl table maiinerSp neatness and taste in drcRs, rare of rooms, deix^rtmcnt in 
school and in public. 

The Dining-Room.—Msizh tabic in the dining-room seats eight and is 
presided oyer by a teacher. One o( the College girls assists at each table, 
presiding in the absence of Ihe teacher. Scats in the dining-room are 
changed every sijc weeks, so that each girl has an opiwrlunity of coming in 
contact with several of the teachers and varying groups of girls. 

The School Day. — The school hours arc from 8:05-12:10 and 1:10-3:15. 
Evening study hours from 6:45-9:00* The forenoon study is l>roken Ijy chaf^l 
exercises at 10:^. After 3:40 the girls cithcc have gymnasium work or exer- 
cise out of doors. From about 4:30-5:15, when the dressing Ix-M rings, the 
girb arc free* After dinner the library is ojjen and all the mag;i/.ijics antl news- 
papers arc available for general reading* The gvmaaaium is also open for 
informal dancing and the parlors in the various balls arc at the disposal of the 
girls who prefer to gather there. 

Saturday jEwnw^.— Saturday evening and Monday afternoon arc for 
recreation* Saturday evening usually there are entertainments or nartiet of 
Bomc kind which include part or all of the girls. The Junior College classes, the 
Academic Seniors, Juniors, Sophomores, and I'reshmcn each entertain the 
whole school at a party^ and usually each clasa also gives, in the Auditorium, an 
entertainment whicli is open to the jjublic. Besides these functions there arc 
various class parties, birthrlay si)rea<ls, luncheons, or dinners prrparc<l and 
served by the girb with the assistance or unrlcr the suj^rvision ' ' -f the 
teachers- In the sjiring and fall there are many picnics and ,: and 

other i>arties, the ojKm and rolling country around the School being 
imrtictilarly favorable (or such oul-ofd<K>r interests. A tcarhor always 
accompanies the giris on such occasions, and they arc not allowed lo mtcr- 
fcre with regular school work, Saturday evenings candy may be made \n 
each building* 


CALENDAR FOR , , , ^ j^ ^ „ 



rrcnitlnil Mm. \V. i\ McKro. 

Vkr Prtsifitnt, Mns. 0. 1', McJCcuocy. 

Si-rmuiy, Mrs. J. M. (Onewalt, 

Trcaiurcr, Mr«, J. H. Mijc». 

Chalrnuin Stuiknta* Aul CornmilUrc, Mrs. VV. F*. McKcc 

Chalnnaii Library Comniiltec, Mr», J, II, Mllct. 

Aliimiutf A^nnrlutlati 
OrK&n[£€(l June 6, 11^14. 
Pft^'ulcnt, (irate ReynoUl!! Sfiuirw, 'oa. 
Vice-I*rt-fti<)r:-nt, MorciKt: K. Jlt»^k(irr, '17. 
Secretary and Trt^surcr. Mrs. 1 iorcncc Tmncy McKcc, '94, Ml, Carroll. 

etir ML (EarriiH l»rmlMur|i ttiifc Mvwtrm »l}\mtr »rJ]iiai hB$0£M\m af (C^tTHfto 
Prcaitlcnt* MIa* Made ifoFcr. 
VIcc-Prf"i[4kril, Mrs. Mary Van Vechten I'inckncy. 
Secrctury ujul Treoiurcr, Mln Margaret PowclL 

<Eiutn ffiftQ JTrnnrra 0]fttnrr ^rljcinl (Clulr 

An association of former slucknts was organif^<l in 191 1 in the Twin Cities. 
The officers of tlie assodatioD are as follows: 

Pmidcnt, Mra, Elya Calkin* (W.E.) Brixgs, 45*5 l>ui«Dt St,, MinncapoIU. 

Vicc-Prcaulcnt far life, Mr> Orm Fierce, 

SccreUo' and Treasurer, Mrn. Ma M. Cherry, 215 Walnut St., S.K,. Minneapolig, 

Coa Xnyrlrii, (Caltfprnta^ J^rattrr^ ^l^imit l&rljojit (Cluii 

President, Miss Ivva Roberta, aai4 Kij^ih Ave. 
Secretary and Treasurer, Mrs, Hajsel Kvani BUby, 

Dra MaUttB XtBotiation 

President, Mrs, Erma Kuiivan Sliaw, 'm. 
Secretary, Misa Mury JUi^jham, '15, 


The library was almost totally destroyed in the fire of February 9, 1906, 
and is txrtng replaced as rapidly as the funds of the Sch(K>l and the generosity 
of its friends permit. It consists of over 2j2owclJ'Sclectcd volumes Jnduding 
the EdU&rs* Encythpcdia, the iqu edition of the Encydopadio Brilannkc, 
the latest cditiorj of ihe Stunddrd.and the Webster and Cm/ury dictioaarictr 
other works of reference, and special departmental collections. 


American Issue: Atlantic Monthly; Biblical World ; Bookman; Collier's; 
Dial; Everybody's; Geop:raphic .\fugazine; Goo<l HousckeepinR; Harr)er'»; 
Harper's Baz;iar; House IkviuUful; Indcfx-ndent; Journal of I'olitiral Econ- 
omy; Journal of iiume Economics; Ladies' Home Journal; Literary Digest; 


C A L K N D A R r Q r , ^ , ^ ^ ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ 

!>tMh!5, Dorothy Lucilc .... rw i. 

Dosclmdis, Vimma. Pauline V/T ' '^^"• 

DowniuK, Hujitl U:iu>rc , . ^liwlxvin, Wis, 

])<>wn^, Ltona '^\''^"' ^*"^» 

DuITy, Olive Marilm . . ... liUckfooi Idaho 

Kvans, Etnma I<uibellu ... ■ ■ - ^^^^ ^4jj*> 

FcaUitTtone Uuise [ '. . [ -Sioux Cil/'lawa 

Fischer, Lucille (.alhenne (ihkjLtto 

FisdKT, Man. K^^^^^ [ ] 'Morgan iCrk 

J-iiihburnj Mary Maria Grand lubnd, Stb. 

hitch, Mikiml Belle fj,Xine, Iowa 

Foster, hhzubeth AKne^i lieloit, Wis. 

Fox, 'J'helma Marcella Mount f arroU 

Freeman. I^irraine AUmow. (>)lo. 

Frost, Marion Wilmeltt 

Fuller, lilanchc Coolcy Toulon 

Fullcrton, Dorothy ZclLan ( hica«o 

Fulftcher, (*Iara Anne }Iolyok«, Colo. 

Fulschcr, Hcrlha Adele Holyokt, CIolo, 

Galtaj^hcri Eunice Twna, Iowa 

Gardner, Joyce Eraily Chlc^f^o 

Gfcller^ Elsie Manson. I/>wa 

GilloKlyi lulna EveretU . . - Mount Carroll 

Graham, Marjoric NovaJyn Vcttcr Fraine City, Iowa 

Crifhth, l-'aith , , * Granr) Forks, NMJ, 

Groas, Libbey Greeley, Colo, 

Hamilton, Harriett - . Baxter, Iowa 

Harris^ Edith Aurelius Chicago 

HcRcrt, Gcralfiine Spencer, lowra 

Hotlman, (ienevicvc Clinton, Iowa 

Hoffman, Maurine Eleanor Clinton, Iowa 

HoUoway, Htlenc Arvilbh Soyth Bend, Ind. 

Hopkins, Edna I[o[>e Osco 

Hopkins, Marion B Stcrhnj? 

Hostetter, Morcncc Scofidd Mount Carroll 

HoKScy, Hajcel Pllizabcth Scroia 

Hull, Dorolhv Margaret Great I^ea 

Hutchinson, Eleanor DchKht MaBchc»t«r, Iowa 

Trvv'in Vem Mount Carroll 

Isenhkrt, Gladys A Mount (^rroU 

Jalbcn,Hila Iira/-il, Ind. 

Jones, Lois Jackson r^^^ 

kin«ir>% Ruth Marian ^^'*"°!. ^i!^* 

kSK. Melissa ■ • • - P ^'iTt' ^ 

Kiiln P^rl Eounctsburg, Iowa 

ta^^l'Tr^'Eldia ! 1 1 'S^'IlS' 

Lewis, Violet DouRhcrty ^i^Si 

Luckc^j. l>auibcPl.ytli» rj^^ 

McConnell, Myldrcd Bell ^ifeSS 

McFarbnd, Katbryn Gray ii« "» 


(* A L i: N D A R 

V O R 

TarnwHi, Jsinel Kthd 
Tarihcr, Trlhula (Jlinlya 

'J Iu>ttui3, (lai! Lurillr . 

'J'ljurstori, Ctfrtru^lc iMikife<J Dorothy 

'I'liflrr, rr.»n(<s llayrirn 
Turner, Hctniti.' 
Van Avrry, (ienrva 
Voyo, Jftnct Ihufi-i- . . 
V^m(^v^n. Wilb ifrjlmw . 
AV'nchlcl, Lucilc Krttlmrim* 
Waller^lrin, MnljcHc Grace 
WallU, VaWiU AlU-rU . . 
\Vnri\ Lillian Alfrrda . 
Wftrficltl. Thclina Anna 
Weisnuan, Isjificllc . 
Win^liT, (.'l:irn . 
Wliitr, Piuilijir Cfiarlollp 
Whitnmn, I^utillr 
Whitman, rauliiic . 
WirhtT» Knld (.'orinne . 
Wili'v, Mtirjuric Altftru 
VViiluun^, Ivslhcr Gracia 
Williams, Kiitlircna 
Wit&on, Uorulby Madeline 
Wimcr, Lucy . , 
Wrifiht, MarKarct Jean 

« 9 i 9 AND 

> 3 o 

Oak y^A 
t»nun <Jity, M*>. 

Vinton, Iowa 

KH'jra. Iowa 

''hi faro 

I' ■ VW«. 

■■ ' ' [ ^rroU 

I.t I'orie, ImL 

Mmini CarroU 

Mar»]m!1town, Iowa 


Hinvlal^ Mnnt, 


I tf "}n 
Oauiiui, Ntb. 
Oftkaloou, Iowa 
EftUiervitlc, Iowa 
MUwaukfe, WU. 


Ncbni^kii . 






Michigan .. 2 Georgia 

Minncaola. . j Galffornia 

Utah. I MLsiouri 


Wyoming. . 


.Vcw York i*. 

Total, 171 from lo Rtatea 

North Daltola 

Stutttir $iillntr i^tuiirtttii 

A5niu.v FAtxn. Ida 
Uicrring, Horence Viola 
Utounl, Horcncc Mac . 
Chccsman* Maud 
Clcmon5, I'lumu 
Davi';, Dorolhj; Dakin 
Dodd, Iva Miriam . . 
Down*, Lcona 
Durkec, I^ah Annette 
Dynes. Madge Trances 
Fishliurn, Mar>' Mnrla. 
Fox, I hi'lraa Marcella 
Fulirr, lMan< he Cooley 
FuJ!*chcr, Clara Anna 
Fulschcr» llcrlha Atiolc 
Gillogly, Edna Lvcrettn 

. Chicago 

b« Moinr*, Iowa 

Dcs Moines, Iowa 


Mantlialliown, Iowa 

. . Twirdo, Ohio 

Dc* MoioCT, Iowa 

. Ilailer, Iowa 

, . . Fulloo 

M<«"Jnl <,afrall 

Grand Inland, Scb. 

, Mount CarroJl 


Holvokr, OAo. 

. M CoJo. 



C A J. K N I) A R FOR 

' I o AVI) 

I 2 o 

Dor* I^njl>crtfton NUkttl, licauicc, 


Retia Tomlimon, Ml. C*rro!l 

CLASS or i^^i 
Winnna Branch (Mr». A. J.) Sawyer, 

5 Moral I'jtrk, LiuuAn, Neb. 
Flora l>uijMiii<jn (Mtb. Chrislophcr) 

DinthuTi, Sbyton, Minn, 
Alice Jvc3 Brt€d,s<j>i W. i4vlh St,, New 

York City 
LiLbic Kimball Washburn, 4937 Ken- 
more Ave., Chicago 
Emma JSjht (Nfra. Chadca) /C^W, 

Grundv Ccmcr^ Ja. 
Prisdlk Pollack HtU, 2835 W, 35th 

Ave., iJcnvcri Coio. 
*LillLan Scymrjur McAffee (Music) 
•Mary Smith KeUy 
Mimiie Swift VaUs, The raoama, 

LonK Heach. Cttl 
Mary Webb Lichty, isg S. 3d St.» 


CLASS or 1873 
Vena Merit Cot^A, Fairljury 
Emma Tom lirorjn Loveluna, Dixon 

CLASS or 1873 

•Lucina Iieny*n /JuWy 
Vena Merit Cook (Musk), Fairbury 
•Kmma I'annei»aker Cornutny (Music), 

Mt. Carroll 
^Minnie Randall Ince 

CLASS or 1874 

Sophrt>na Colean Simffs&n 
*P!va Harrman Sl&cum 

Kfattie Hobart Carpenkr, OakUndj Gal. 
♦Jennie Irelanrl HcUman 

Carrie Prau Mason 

CLASS OF 1875 

Gertrude Brown Mutrah, Creal Sptifig* 
VirKinia Dox, Olds Place, Hartford, 

Julia Fitch 
ennie Go wen, Chicago 
*I^ura ilollatid 
Flora Keith Newton, Jerseyville 
•Mary Mooney Softt 
•Martha J'awcJl 

LUlian Kilcy West, Rotkford 
•l-iliian Seymour AfcAJet 
•Emma Shed Avery 


CLASS or 1870 

•Lizzie CMrn^ TrimbU, 3S31 Albion 

Place, Scaiilc, Wa«h. 
•Marv JJcWiti ,S7. Johns 

Den!»e Oupuiai, Savanna 
•Vena Huiky 

Alice LklUy, Howling Often, PU. 
Anna itr^jA-r Thaytr, 3600 Indiaiia Ave. 

Chiiauo ' 

r;ila Straight Gregory, 59a CairoU Ave,. 

St. Paul, Minn, 
Blanche Strong. 58 Los Robkt St,, 

Pasadena, Cal. 
Viola Thomas RiiUr, Kcam'i Canon, 

Matilrja J>. Vemon, IfarriiTruit iildg-, 

CUra White (Mr». W, K.) Rfibinson, 1401 

Williams hlvd., SpringrieM (Musk) 

CLASS or 1877 

May IJutifjn Squire, Trempealeau, Wi». 
Helen Backer, 939 Tcmiesiee St,, I-aw- 

rence, Kan* 
Sa^tie tfall Speruer 
Ara IrigalU Morgan, Kewanee 
Fannie Ireland Hari, 1135 University 

Ave., Boulder, O>io. 
Sarah MfKJoey Palmer, 414 W, 7th St., 

Topcka, Kan. 
Nellie Shirk (Mri, J. M.) Jtit$<wait, Mt. 

Mary Spencer Wright 
Clara While (Mrs. W, £.) RMntpn, S401 

Williami Blvd., SpringfiehJ 
Nellie Wilder (Mrs. T. F) Irtiattd, 

4» Van Sice Ave., Yonkcrs, N.V. 

CLASS or 1878 

Elizabeth Barber fMrs. W, R.) Hostetttr, 

Mt, CarroH 
Jennie Cummingi (Mn. E. O.) Lee, 10 

Miller Apli,, Sail Lake City* Utah 
Alice Green (Mrs. J, M,> IfeM, 

Nsflbua, la. 
Sarah Hostctter. Ml. Carroll 
♦Elizabeth Jrvlnc 
•Isabel Jones 
• Vena Mackay Bedi 

CLASS or 1879 

Nttncy Aitel, Mount A>T, la. 
•Alma Chapman i^ln, F. W.) Parker 


C A I- K N I) A R F R 

A N I) 

'i 1 o 


Ma^xvet Mutln Ward, Silver Creek, 

SadJe E. WUey, SalMa, Colo. 

Cora Wiihon BecdtU, 1600 W. Grand 

lUv*l,, Detroit. Mich. 
K. Eluviii Wrighl. O36 17th Sl, MoUnc 

CLASS OV 1887 

•Csrolmtii Bctu Jones 
Margaret Fkbcr Turm^n, 1639 S, sib 

AvCfTcnre IJauic, ImJ. 
Harriet HattlermaR (Mrs. HtM.) ^ebb, 

Jmie Hall (Mr». J. U.) AfiTei, Mt. 

Mary B* Hofer, 410 S. Mtcfalgaa Ave., 

Jean Huf^hes (Mr». A. F.) Piambuk, 

435 N, H St,, Frcraom, Neb. 
*Laura Jacobsco Borker 
Mary It. i.i^hty Simt^ton, Clyde 
Emma Myers iulwardi. Storm Lake, la. 
Margaret I'owcli, 1715 Wiaona Ave., 

Rote Wefntander TyUr, Norfolk, Neb, 

CLASS or r&SS 

Martlia M. Brown, ^i 5th Ave., Jolkt 
May Colemnn (Mrs. F. H.) CvUk^tur, 

Mt< OuToll 
Maud EUicT (Mr». H, M.) //o^c. *«»3 

N* Pcan Avc.f Maaon City, Ta, 
Edna C. CiUbrrx-jke, MiUclKcvJlic 
Helen F. Fcnn^ CamAOcbe, 1*. 
Belk Fcrguaon, Sterling 
Clara Ferguson, M,D., yi N- Sute St,, 

Marv Hatch (Mrs. B. A.) Kinsley, Mc- 

6rcgof, la. 
G* Kaic Inj?all», 300 W. Capital Ave.. 

Laura Powell Sityer, 3752 Maple Square 

Ave., Chicago 
Laura Pr«ton WiUiarPtf, 503 N. Church 

St., Rockford 
Ethel Roe (Mra. |- R,) Lindgren, 1144 

Asbury Ave., Lvaosion 
•Zdla Shirk Squires 
Florence Topping BoUford, New York 


ctASS or 1889 
Mary Brockway (Mrt. George) Cornish, 
•Ellen Eastman 


Ruth F^Ubrooke Kiibournt, 543, Black- 

atone Ave., ChicaKo 
M. Elva Gale, CiJtajjo 
•Farmie E (iibU 
Harriet Halteman (Ma, J. B.) Uert^ 

dUh SOS J^»onAyt., JopJIn, Mo, 
hmrna K. Ilttcrtxll I^Uming, Ff<iita>ore, 

Harriet Naac (Mm. J. R,) CcmwU, Ml, 

EdiUi Wherritt (Mrs. R.) Pvkkif 

Mt.CarroU ^ ' 

CLASS or xSqo 

*MaWl Aljcrnclhy GiiUn 
ZelU Jjelding (Mrs- K. M.) Davis, W<« 

*Ndlic A. HuMey Smith 
Rote M. Denunon. Mu Candl 
Lcvisa buell (Ma. Richard; //iifey, 

Drfona, S.D* 
Louiie Craper« Vinton, Okla. 
Harriet Nase (Mr*. J. K.J CmfuU 

(Muiic), Mt. CarroU 
Harriet Shirk (Mri. R, C.) Wdis, 

MarthaUtown, la. 
Margaret WtnteriZ7<»J/e^, 431: N.Vise 

St., DuQuoin 

daas or 1891 

Dclana E. Bailey, 369 i4tb St, Port- 
land, Ore* 

Frances R, Colenuui, Mt. Carrot J 

£d2» Dunsbce (Mrt, Edward) Mann^ 
Palatlca, FIa« 

Julia Hell 
*Pclla P. Parkinson 

M. Etta Pfei0er, fairvicw 

Mabel Richardson (Mrs. C. H.) Knap^, 
7J3 Ashlafid Ave.^ Kockiord 

CLASS or 1S99 

Safah I. Bole, Freeport, Pa. 

Irene Oupfnan SktpOfdt^, Pltuburg, 

AmaU Dunning, San Diego, Cat 
*Bcstie V. Fkb 
*Roberu Forc»t C^>rna 
EUa Foort 6Vay, Okanagan Center^ B.C 
Je»ie Hall (Mr». J. H,) J/^, Mt 

Mary Ffatch (Mra. B. A-) Kin^, 

McGregor, la. 
•Grace I. Hutton (Mt»k) 




Alice ShddoQ Jennison (Piano), Twin 

FoUb, Maho 
Edna Smith (PutkO, Peoria 
M. Gcnicvc Tovlor (Vokf:), TayWviltc 
Eita Willianw (Mri, L. M.) Siuritvant 

(Voice), Madison, Wit. 

CXA88 or 1899 

JcmJc Ciit>[>crune (Mr*. IJ. P.) Stewart, 

137 Maplcwtxxi Ave, Peoria 
Alice May Gibbs, 135 3d Ave. E.,Tw!fl 

Falb, Idaho 
Rosabel Glass, 3017 34tb Ave, S-, 

Seattle, Wash. 
AdfUinc llD^tcller (Mrs. Rud<)k>h) Bur- 

QuhL 1810 H, 4th Su, Duiuth, Minn, 
Tcxtt W. Jordan (i'iano), Wheeling, 

Elhe! Kcnyon Mrs, Wm.) Piercs 

(Piano), Mt. Carroll 
Mar^' Noursc, Gtngling ColL^ Nanking, 

Edith \\t\itt (Mrs. Frank) Tims, 

Tamaf la, 


Edna Pearl Ajncs, 1415 7th St., River- 
side, Cal. 

Alice Baldwin Webb, Spokane, Wash- 

Zoa Chambers Deels (Piaoo)^ MilJcdg«- 

Loona BcUc Cole Cavan<tgh, 107 N. 
Burr Sl, Kcwancc 

Theo Candb Craity Rif^d, Chicago 
•Catherine Lcc DcFord 

Rcna Eckcrn (Mrs, T. L.) Mflgaard 
(Art), Thief River FalU» Mitm. 

Gertrude Evcringlon (Mre, O. F.) 
if wvf, 1007 E, River Road, Minne- 
apolis, Minn. 

EiTie Hcaton, ii3 Bodega Ave., Peta- 

luma, Cal. 
*Mary Irviti Grtcnlcaf (Piano) 

CLASS OF 1901 

Irene Allyn Brcufiit Springfield, S,D, 
Thco Candis Cratty Ktford (Music), 

Lida E- Dymond, Lake Zurich 
Lute Fraser^ Savanna 
Edna Grace Graitan Ccllins (Piano), 

515 Norwood Ave*, Buffalo, N.Y» 
Man' Dell llaldcrman (Pbau)^ Mt 


3 O M»y ili^ (rUrK.), Ur)ark 

Eva May Holrnan (Piarv>), Mt. Carroll 

R. .^^\\ ^^''t^^'*^-^ Mi«nea[x>lis, Minn 
Benfu May Kinney. Stouj^l.u.n/wu 
hi™ Umoinc (Mrs, iJ. t>,) MiudonM, 

936 VVmnie St.. Galmtw, T« 
Jessie Malkin (Mrs, Jacob) PUher 

(Piano), 405 W. Harrison St., Dan- 

Earl Smith (Certificate in Piano). At- 

lania, fja. 
Judith VVefll Lmrcnlhai, 4601 Woodlavn 
Ave,, Chicago 

CXAS8 OP l4>oa 

•Gertrude Barthel Olmsu^, Millcfkc- 

Basic Dodson (Mrs. C, MJ Wolf, Ilaia- 

Jennie Doty (Mrs. James) Birr^, 44 

PickeruiK J^ldg., Rossmoyne, Ohio 
ManoQ Ilftllett (Mrs. A. K.) J<m€$, 

Washington, D,C, 
Mary Grace Hazdton (Mrs. L, E-) 

Orcuit (Piano), 460J Florence Blvd., 

Omaha, Neb. 
Harriett liers^ Hiu^mm {Piaao)» Des 

Moines, la. 
Adalinc Hostetter (Mrs. Rudolph) 

Burquist (Piano), 1810 E, 4th St, 

DuJuLh, Minn. 
Angelinc Beth HostetUr, Mt Carroll 
Sarah Mackay (Mrs, C. E.) Amtin^ 

Battle Creek, Mich, 
Mary Nycum (iln. Guy) WolJ^lsLsmk 
Grace Keyno|fi$ (Mrs, J. W.) Squires 

(Voice). Ml. Carroll 
Margaret McKcill Simpson, 5735 Kim* 

lark Ave., Chicago 

CLASS OP r<>oj 

Ckra Louise Ackcnnao, Morrisoa 

Susan Bidhaa. Blackfoot. Idaho 

Ida Nett Chambers {Sc^A^any and Art) 

Helen Coburn Ucwdi, Worland, Wro. 
Ruth I>ecta (Mrs. H. Uo-yd) Milkr, 

Sunn>'side, Wash. 
Mary Gillmorc (Mrs. V^ HO Cewcn, 

Episcopal Mission, Anking Aowhee, 



C A r. K N D A R F O R 

J <> 1 9 

A \ I> 

I 2 O 

CXASS or looS 

Zoa Bron^n (Mn, D, G.) Burdick, 

Redmond r Ore. 
II. May Cole, McDonald, Kan. 
BcrlJui Irene Corbel^ Ml. Carroll 
Z«Ua Catherine Corbctt, Sycamore 
Hazel E. Kvans (Mrs. Wm. F,) ZJ^x^y, 

lloUywooil, Los Aoadea, Cal. 
EUcn Marie FeuHng, Modbon. Wis. 
Bculah Gtcnclatc LiirhOel"), I-'liinai^an 
Florence Lougcc (Mn, C. A.) Martin^ 

Broken Bow, Neb. 
Lela Loulie Moore^ 731 Addison St., 

Winifred Munroe, 5454 Grceawoo<l 

Ave., Chicago 
Edwiria Mad^^e Myers, Chicago 
Bculah Elizabeth Rowlands 
Marietta Hr.vika Smith (Mra, Carl E;) 

Drtnizfr, Stur^tf^jn Bay, Wb. 
Ethel Wafficld (Mrs. J. B.) Ganm, 1^4 

North Ave« 24, Loa ADgelea, Cal. 

ciASi or 199^ 

Jeaime Margaret Boyd, Fremont, Neb. 
Samuel James Campbell (C^miUcate), 

Mt. Carron 
Beatrice Drcnncr (Mm. Forest) Da^k 

(Piano), Lanark 
Eva Durham (Mrs. Alvin Lee) Shaui 

(Ejtpreftsion), N!t. Carroll 
Frances Durham, Jolict 
Geneva Eacker Wagntr, Ferry, la. 
Martha Green (Mrs, R. A.) Sav^yer 

(Expression) » 38 Charton St., New 

Harriett Lel^h (Mrs. H. GO UVint, 

104 1 Winona Ave., Chicago 
Marjorie Leigh (Mrs. R. M-) McCann^ 

Myrtle Lewis {Mrs. C. E.) Whtdock, 

Ilarrk-tl Jaiieite Nfclro^e, Grayville 
Margaret Muaroe (Mrs. A,) BigeUns^ 

Zella A(hcna Pclty, Mt. Carroll 
Manba Fnurll (I'ublic-School Music), 

Williamsburg, Pa- 
Eva Alice Hobem, 2214 Bth Ave,, Los 

AngcleSj Cal, 
Alu Minerva Sawyer, Shabbona 
Edith Teolctta Sawyer, Shabbooa 
Fonda Frances Secly, Oregon 
Laum Alice TurabauKh (Mrs. Chas.) 

St^wari (Domestic Science), Mt, 


Floy tkliih Welch, Kldora, !& 

Helen Welsh (Mrs. A. L.) Widand 

Bcttcndorf, Iowa ' 

Jo»epIiin«: Rose Woott {Mrs. R L ) 

Btardln, 658 S. nth SUeet, Fekin 

CLASS or igio 
Zella Catherine Corbctt, Mt. Carroll 
Martha Green, (Mrs. R. A.) Saufyer^tZ 
Charton Sl,| New York 


Harriett Margucriettc Baird, Royal 

Arms 55, Portland, f>Te. 
Mabel Jona Bickelh^upt (Mrs. H. H.) 

Framke, Mt. CarroU 
WinilmlMay liu?ii (Mrs, ?. C.) Bcrim, 

J 18 Kankin Ave. ^Schenectady, N.Y, 
Hazel Cooper (Mrs. R, A.) Lynch, 

Mslxl Maud Dougherty, Mt. Carroll 
Uurel EtaJDC GiUoKly* Mt. Carroll 
Alida Ho{}ps (Mrs. Adam) /^W,IxunoiUe 
Ellen M* Melcndyt Thomson 
Grace PUixabetli Merriman (Domc&tlc 

Science), Attita, Mo. 
Eva Caroline Sawyer^ Shabbona 
Hawl Smilie (Mrs- L, F.) PaUu 

(Piano), iilh and Ixn^n Su., Den- 
ver, Colo, 
Helen Miles Stricklcr, Wtyttesboro, Pa, 
Julia Cecil Sword, Cincinnati. Ohio. 
Dorothy Trask (Mrs, John G.) ifanna 

(Domestic Science), Duncdin, Ha. 
Fern Harriet Waffle, Marion, la. 
Dana Willcoi (Mrs. B. A,) ll&iscn. 

Bridal Veil, Ore. 
Luclla Woodworih (Mrs. Willard) Graud 

(Piano), Belle Plainc, la. 

CLASS or igii 

Junior ColUg*. 

Laura Vivian Eaton. ML Carroll 

Eva Alice Roberu, 15^6 S, Vaoncss 

Ave-. Lxw i\ngclc», Cal. 
Erte! Garnet Shatwcll. Mclntyre, la. 
Lilliaji W^itmore SHUumt, 421 Telfair 
St., Augusta, Ga. 

Bemice Marie Ayres, (Mrs. H. H.) 

Eisck, Malcoro, Iowa. 
Jcanoe Xfargarct Boyd (Medal course 
in IHano), Fremont, Neb. 


C A L E N 1) A R F O R 

^ I Q A N D I 

2 o 

Muriel Francet Snoith (Dpmcfttic 

Science). Roraco, Mich, 
Kathryn Stahl (aVIrft. F, A.) Carstenstn 

(Domwlk Science), Port Clinton, 
Lucy Cowen Wimcr (Piiuio), Lanark 

CLAM or 1014 

Junior ColUge 

Ethel Ank (Mm. H. W.) Doty, MU 

Cur roll 
Julia liruwnlnK Hickman, Hcnton 
Gfiire Mynlc Oljorhrim, Mt. Carroll 
CharloUe Mary Kicc, Vclva, NM>, 
Vcta Thorpe (Mm. M, L.) Ncbd, 


Carolyn Cattcrmnlc (Mr». W. IL) Co/«- 

mart, Cambray, N.M. 
Rulh Chester (Mr». A. C.) Gcisrnk&jf, 

Catherine Mildiell Crcagcr, Kendall- 

ville, Ind. 
Doioihy Davica (Mr»* A, L-) Ruiklm, 

Omahii, Neb. 
FJiz-aljetft Darnt-Il (Mrs. R. C-) Clausen, 

(Kxfircssion), Waynrfown^ ImJ. 
Florence Ivngelhrethl (Mrs. R, B.) Ihs- 

Utter (Piano Mcilal), Mt. CarroU 
llicrcsc Falkcnau (fvJiprcssian), 5740 

Woodlawn Ave, ChJcaco 
Dorothy Morilla Fargo, Lake MilU, Wis. 
Carolyn Marie (Jrecn, Washington, ]>.C, 
Ruth Jcanncitc Ila.stin(p, Sjxrncer, fa. 
Dorothy Browii nowpjl, Dc> Moin«, 

Mabel Lloyd Hughes, (Jumcc 
*Aniicttc McFarbnd Hutchison^ Mineral 

Point, Wis. 
Helen Lucille KinKcry, Chadwick 
Vivian Frances Ix>wrey, Pasadena > Cat. 
Kuhaina}i Mitchell (Mrs. Hunter) von 

lioj^ T J07 43(1 St.» Dc5 Moines, la. 
Gertrude Margaret Munj^er, Sfjcjicer, la, 
Marjoric Margaret Noyes, Wilmctle 
Editb Parker » 816 Edgecomb Pbcc, 

Elda May Piatt, W'atcrloo, la, 
Agnes Grant Prentice, jSsS South Park 

Ave., Chicago 
Elkabetb Erctv Rubinkam, Chicago 
Mary Seaman (Mrs. H. P.) Thorhcrg. 

Mandan, N.D. 

Geitruae Kaihcrinc Shaw. Lee Center 

Gladys l)P.^n Smith (ICxpfcttkm) AL 

liainbra, Calif. 
Dorothea Leslie Wale?*, Lanark 
Marlba White (Mr«. R. H.; JokH^on 

(Uomefttic Science), Silver City. N.M. 

CIAS5 op 1915 


Lulu AtJeli Amoid, Mt. CarroU 
VJra K*lhcr Clark, Mt. Carroll 
Fli/alKth Darnell (Mra, B.CJ Chuun, 

Wayne town, Ind. 
Rulh Salome Foster, Mt. Carroll 
Lillian Martha llolderman, Paiton 
HaM:l Mackay (Mr». - ), Wats&n, Free- 

IIortenRc InflqxTidence Mandl, Chica^ 
Julia Marie Mclgajird, Argyle^ Minn. 
Ckrc Knuiia Scybold, Winona Lake Jnd, 
Ma/lclcine Duncan SloanCr Keithsburg 
Jcs&ic JAoan Wright, Gtenwood. Ja. 
R(rt>c YriUrtK ^'Mrs. W. G.) Thompt&n, 
\j*\nhv]l]c, Ky. 

A cod f my 

GLaj^Jys Mary Bennett (I^ano and 

Scholastic), Mt. CarroU 
Mary Walker HriKham (Art) , 511 

Franklin Ave,, De* Moine*. la. 
C;rtw:e Hal! Chester, Whcaton 
Ruth Crixrkrr (Mrs. J. Hj CcUiin, 

Cele^tinc McCuUough Dabmen, Vevay, 

^tariatn Flint, Dickena, la. 
Julia .Marie Melgaard (Exprcaijon), 

ArKyle, .Minn, 
Dorothy Milc§, Mt. Carroll 
Catherine Morraiy (Mr*, Geo.) Sill, 

Ella Norria (Mrs. Ray) Barkd^k!, Cedar 

Falls, la, 
Nellie Viola Rice (Eipreawon), Tbootton 
Constance I-^limer SarRcnl, Galenburg 
Florence 1. R. SLsicr (Kipresiioa), Mt. 

¥A\z&Uxh Sjoholm (Mrs. L. S,) blUy, 

t>4i Airdric Ave., Chicago 
Clara I-ouisc Walker, MinneapoUi, 

Brenda White (Mn. G. W.) Giibni, 



I I f) A NM) I 

'i 7 Q 

^ Kt'llujcK. Marshulhown, Iowa 
, Mflissa Wfir KiiiKslry, C'aMrade, [owa 
rrmiciKc, l^lwixxl, iowa 
v'Flarcnrc \hM Manihcslcr, Mini, Miih. 
N^ Vera Grctchcn Naidcn, VVowlward, Iowa 
Marjorlr I'arkR, l^i Safle ^i-O 
Li'ona I^ivi^ CrctirKb l^icra^jti, Ithaca, 
N.\\ '/^-^^ 
K' Florence Isabel Schlieker, liatt Chicago^ 
i Ind. 

cKJCkt^^mkc Eluabclh Eaton Shannon, 
^^ Waterloo, Iowa 
r Rachel Jane Sturgeon, Bay VilhvKc, Ohio 

K-Francen Kli^^Mh SutUr (An ari<| 
^ SchoUhtic), I'a^H Chriblian. Miw 
Oerlrude .Milrhwl IJorolhy 'Ihursion 

H'auHne I'alovina Tnr>p, Three HWtn 

Mich. ' 

Isabel I^iilh Valcaline, Amc«, Iowa "V^^ 
Margaret Klizabcih Van Voorhm ->v^ 

(bxprcwion), ChrUman 
E]ual)«th Mary Wom&ek (EKprc«ioD),_ 

Mtnnear)olis. Minn. ^1-^ 

Dorothy May Wood*on^ Michigan City 

Ind. '>7l •^ 

















































Commencement Sermon, Dean Nathanict Hutlcr, "The Schoob and 

the War." 
Vc«[Kr:i; Dean Kathanifl Uutler, "Living by the I>:iy." 
Reccntiona by Arl Department and Home ixonomic 'Dei>artn)tnt, 
Lunclieon of the AJumnae AMOciatitin. 
Supper on the lawn. 
Class Day. 

Reception by Dean and Mm. McKcc, 
Commencement: Address by Doctor Shailcr Mathcwi, "American 

Demmracy and World-Poljlics," 
S' ho to- play, 
** Who's Who" Party. 
Vcsi>rr?i: Afldn-ji^ by Dean McKce, "What We May Expect to Get 

Out of This Year." 
Jackie Band a I Chaf>cl, with Speaker I>avid Shanahan and Judge 

Hard Times Party* 
Vespers: Address by Carlos Smith on ''Missionary W^ork in the 

Photo-play: For France* 
Vespers: '^Community Sing" in charge of Misws Richcy and 

V.W,C-A, Com Roast. 

Vespers: Sermon by Dean McKec, "Religion and V'ouih/' 
Photo-play: L6s Misirabia. 

Vespers: Miss Hostettcr talked about French children. 
Voice Recital by Mij^s Richcy- 

Junior ''Prom-" , , ^,^, . 

V«^pcrs: Miss PolUrd talked of the aettlanent of JUmou. 

Field Day. 

West Hair 'At Home." ^ 

Vespers: Dean McKee, "The Pftychology of Habjt 

MrB. Culberlson and Doctor Scnsibaugh uUtcd m Chapel on War 

Relief Work." „ ^,^ ^, 

Vespers: Address by James Campbell on "PrcAkma of R«coostruc- 

tion " 
Lecture by Dean W. E. Simonds, of KnoK College, on "Some Recent 

Adventures in Verse/' 
War films. 


3rmtJ^B §l|tm]?r Sworh 


Voi.UME XI Mourn Carroll, IIHnois, June 1919 Numher 

Faculty Advisers 

Miss May B, Smiki 
Miss Mary 0. I*OLtAKU 


Geraldine Hecert, College '19 

Deparhneni Editors 

Mary Fishuurn, College *i9, Literary 

Mrs. W. p. McKkk, Alumnae 

Margaret McKee, Academy '19, News 

CATHERiSE Mendenhall, College '20, News from Olhcr Schools 

Edna Oshorn, College '19, Jokes 


Janet Tarrson, College 19; Edna Asmus, College 'ao; Elsie 
Smitu, Academy '19; Wiluams, Academy *20; 
Willa von Oven, Academy '21; Ruth Birdsail, Academy '32. 

eafenvd Ortobcf i. I*ll. •* «*■ Ci»o«. to. , m .wwMi^to- ■-»'. m*^^ Art ol Hr W, !•* 



1. First-Year English: Stevenson's Treasure island and Teter*s One 
Hundred Narrative Poems. Composition based on Hanson's English Composi- 

2. Seco.vb-Yeae Composition: Oral and written work upon many types 
of subjects. Special emphasis upon paragraph <icvcIopment and the relations 
between paragraphs. Drill upon a few technical matters of frcqueut use in 
writing* such as certain matters of punctuation and liie spelling and use of 
selectetl groups of words. Outside reading. 

3. I'iurd-Year Grammar and Composition: Fundamenials of English 
grammar. Social and business correspondence. Readings in American litera- 
ture. Textbooks: Scott and Buck's Brief English Grammar and Page's Chief 
American Poets. 

4. Fourth-Year Literature: Shakespeare's Macbeth, ^Nfacaulay's Life 
of Samuel Johnson, selectioiiii from Tennyson's Idylis of the King^ Washington's 
Farewell Address, and Webster's Bunker Ililt Monument, for careful study. 
Shakespeare's Jtdius Caesar, the remainder of the Idylls, and Ruskin's Of 
Kings^ Treasuries for more rapid reading. 

2. HaHn 
Miss Hostetier 


FouNTJATioxs OF Latin (i): Inflections. 

Caesar (2): Gallic War^ Book i, 1^39; Book ii. Prose Composition, 

Cicero (3): Caiiiine, i-iv. Prose Composition. 

Vergil (4}: Aeneid, Books i-iii. Collateral reading. 


FouimATiONS OF Latin: Syntax, Reading. Fabulae Faciks, 

Caesar: Gallic War^ Books iii, iv; selections from Books v and vi* Prose 

Cicxro: Manilian Law: Archtas. Prose Composition. Ovid: Selectioos 
from Metamorphoses. 

Vergil: Acncid, Books iv-vi. Selections from Books \4i-xii. Collateral 
reading and topics. 

3. (Srrmati 
(Not given in 1919-20.) 


Elementary German (2): Grammar; Simple Prose (Bacon). 0ml repro- 
duction of stories read. 



Physics (4): Miilikan and Gale. Laboratory work twice a week. Laws 
of Motion; Pressure in Liquids and in Air; Molecular Motions and Forces; 
Work and FIcat Energy; Mngnetism; Electricity, Sound, and Light. 

Botany (3) : Bergen and Caldwell. An elementary study of the structure, 
nutrition, and classification of plants. The principles of plant propagation 
and breeding, forestry and ecological grouping. Field trips form an important 
feature of the course* 

G. iiatlrrnmltfit 


Algebra (i): Slaught and Lennes. Elementary Course. Introduction 
to the Equation; Positive and Negative Numbers; Addition, Subtraction, 
Multiplication, and Division; Squares of Binomials; Graphs, 

Plane Geometry (a): Slaught and Lenncs. Plane Geometry. Recti- 
linear Figures; Straight Lines and Circles. Miss Moftmsoi^. 

Algebra (3): Slaught and Lcnncs. Advanced Course. Review of 
Elementary Algebra* with a more complete study of Quadratic Equations, Ratio 
Variation, and Proportion; Exponents and Radicals; Principles of Logarithms; 
Progressions; Binomial Theorem. 

Algebra (i): Simultaneous Equations j Special Products and Quotients; 
Factors; Quadratic Equations; Fractions with Literal Denominators; Ratio and 

Plane Geometry: Measurement of Straight Line-Segments; Areas of 
Polygons; Regular Pol>*gQns and Circles. Original demonstration throughout 
the course. 

Solid GEOMrrRV; See p. 19. 

Miss Glessixg 


Greek History (i): WesVsAncimt World, Part I, ''Greece and the East/' 
Medlaeval History (2): Bands' iftdiacvai and Modern Europe. From 

the period of the German migrations into the Roman Empire through the 


SECOND semester 

Romas History (t): West's /IrHTitfniltVW, Part II/*Rome and the West." 
Modern History (2): Davis* Mediuevcl afid Modern Europe, From 

the Reformation to early twentieth-century Europe. 

Supplementary reading, some source work, and notebooks required in all 

history courses. 




1. Cooking: repeated. 

2. Sewing: Machine problems and enough simple hand sewing to master 
the stitches. The use of commercial patterns. Supplementary work iq 
textiles, using Doolcy, Tattles, as a text, A study of laces and embroideries. 
The articles made are: a sewing bag, a nightgown, a shirtwaist, and a dres5» 
Work in art is rtniommcnded. jo periods a week. 

11, llfjtiuUal (Sulturr 

A large campus affords opiwrturilty for out-oMoor sports in tennis, 
basket-ball, baseball, coasting, and golf. The nine-hole golf course is an 
unusually attractive one and is well kept- The gymnasium, on the ground 
floor of Hathaway Hall, extends over a space 89X36 feet, with ample light, 
heat, and shower baths. The gymnastic curriculum includes: marching 
tactics; calisthenics; light apparatus work, with wands, Indian clubs, and 
dumb-bells; Swetlish g>'nmastics; aesthetic work- folk dances; gymnastic 

Each pupil is required to have two periods a week in the g>'^mnasium, and 
to exercise out-of-doors on afternoons when she is not in the gymnasium. 
In the fall and spring regular periods at tennis^ golf, or basket-ball are substi- 
tuted for indoor gymnastics. 

Under the regime of the work, physical weaknesses are corrected, the 
chest, waist, and limbs are strengthenetl, the carriage is improved, and the 
physical condition generally is given tone and vigor. 

IZ, £xfirraiiian 

Aliss Brown 

Each pupil receives one private lesson and two class lessons a week. The 
private instruction gives individuals training in voice development and in the 
ridding of mannerisms that cannot be obtained in class. The classroom work^ 
on the other hand, is indispensable for audience practice and drill to overcome 
self -consciousness. 


Fundamentals of E3cpression; Voice; G^turc; English Diction; Analyt* 
ical Reading; PhysicU Training; Literary Interpretation; Recitals. 

Text: EvolxUion of Expression, Vols. I and H. Sixteen progressive and 
graded steps; study of selections from the great orators, essayists, dramatists, 
and poets, illustrative of these sixteen steps; drill work and application to the 
individual needs of the pupil. 

Text: Clark's Inter preiatim of the Printed Page. A study in literar>' 
analysis; interpretation of dif&cult passages in literature; group sequence; 
values; denotation; connotation- 



Stenography 11 and T3q>cwnLing 11 may Ije taken for Colk-gu trccHt toward 
graduation from the Secretarial Course, the two counting for B semester hours 

for the year, _ 

M. mmXc 

HARMO>rY: A study of elementary harmony at the keyboard and by 
written work, covering major and minor keys^ key rcLitionship, transjxjsition, 
and modulation, triaAi in all forms and their relationship and identification 
to keys, chord progressions and cadences, consonant and dissonant intervals, 
all chords of the seventh, ninth chorcb and their resolutions, apiK)ggiaturaj 
suspensions, anticipations, passing tones and passing chords, melody formalion^ 
and harmonization. Four-part writing in simple chord progressions. Analyt- 
ical study of hymn tunes and instrumental forms. 

Text; W. A, White's Harmony atul Ear Training and Harmonic Pari 

Class recites four lessons per week. First and second semesters, Miss 

Solfeggio: It is becoming increasingly necessary for vocalists to have a 
thorough knowledge of sight -singjng. This course is arranged especially for 
vocal students wishing to'preparc tnemsel ves for soloists^ or teachers of music 
in public schools. It comprises driU in interval and scale singing, lime sub- 
divisions, dictation, and part singing. 

Class recites two lessons per week. First and second semesters, 

V Bf partmeutii uf fflimir aui Art 

The regular 

which pupils of average musical ability may, by taking two half-hour lessons 
per week and practicing three or four hours per day, complete in three years 
is divided into six grades: 

Grades I and U 

Major and minor scales with corresponding chords and arpeggios and 
finger technique; studies by Duvemoy, Opus 176 and 120; Krause, Trill 
Studies; Loeschhom, Opus 66, Book i; Heller, Opus 47; Lccouppcy, Opus 26; 
Bach, little preludes and two-part inventions; sonatinas; easy sonatas by 
Mozart, and Beethoven, Opus 49, Nos. i and 2; also melodious pieces of 
corresponding difficulty. 


Scales continued; chords and arpeggios of the dominant and diminished 
sevenths: studies by Biehl, Optis 60 and 66; Loeschhorn, Opus 66, Books 2 



Bcetfacn%D« «oiuU«, Opi» 53 sad 57; SdtttiBaim,tiKCftU»d«onau,0|ictta3; 
Cbopin'ft hxger works, and modem works of arttitk tnerit sod iaqtortaiicc. 

(Thb coarse requires a year to complete.^ 

A detDOnstrative recital given before tbe School is reqaired of eacb gradu- 
ate is cadi oouise, the program bcii« metnortEecL 

Tbe 6nt and most important conndesalion b voke-bmldtog » the 

f^nh^ ^itmtni of cmrect tmaihiog. Thb (act will be etnphaiwd throughout 

the enUre coarse. 

INlfjHr 0f >0rai €aiirst 

PitMi md Sit^md Crada.—ZxeTdteB for tooe pfoductloo; ezerdiei b brcatb- 
io$; ckmenti of noOtioo; exenaics m rocalizatioo and «olieggk>; sight* 


TJirifi and P^mrth Grada.—K3uto$m in vocalization and tolfcggio con* 
timsed; exercises for articolatioo is Engiish and Italian; studies bjr Sic^^er, 
Cdncone, Vaccsi,Iasq)erti,Mardheai,andoibexsareafcd; arias of moderate 
dtfficolrf , ensemtde Magii«. 

Pi/tk and Sixth Gfoda.—Mxm difficult stodks m pbnufaig and ezprcanoo; 
excTOHi for flesobilitf , ffnhriKihmmt, etc., at the aame tfme biddlDg and memo- 
rizing a zepettcMie of dmrcfa, eoocrrt, and operatic amsic 

f sr mnimmm 

A kttowiec^ of the best loop of the modem German^ French* and Eogfidi 
compoiexi; die most noted soogf from Schubert, Sdramami, and Franz. 

Alias f nm the standard oratorico. 

Alias from the standard operas. 

Aothologjr of ItiHan foop of die seventeenth and eighteenth cmtmies. 

A kno«fe(%e of piano muric, equal to the first and second giadcs of Oe Piano 

Sfght-ssngtng, Tbe couise extends over one year. 

Harmony and Moik Hislory* Tbe course in Harmooj extends over one 
rear, four kaioos a week. Tbe oouxse in Muilc Hist<»y extends througboot 
ooebalf year, four losoos a week. Required b'terary woik (»ce p. 38). 

For diose satisfactotSy completbg the regular cooise and dcsirmg to be more 
profioent, an advanced course fass been ansnpd* 

Tbe coofouatioo of fim course, with more fioidi and breadA of style. 
Greater (smffiarity with tbe itimdard operas and oraiorictfL 
Borders j6 VccaUta, Books I, IL 
Exerckes, stwSes, and pieces of noted cfifBodty. 



Grades III and IV 

Drawuig from the more difficult antique casts, with shadows carried 
farther. Perspective and composition. Outdoor sketching in various mate- 
rials. Pastel and pen-and-Lnk work. Studies from nature and still-life in 
monochrome and color. 


More difTicult cast work. Water-colors and oils, from advanced still- 
life, and arrangements of fruits and flowers. Outdoor, interior, and life- 

China-painting is offered if desirtd, 

A^waurrh CatTrer 

ThtKc who have completed the regular course and desire to continue ore 
given a year of advanced work. 

The course consists of original studies from nature, in any material used in 
the School. These are expected to show the pupils* ideas of composition in form 
and color. They are to be landscape, portrait, full -figure, and stilUlife. 

This course is expected to need two and one-half hours^ instruction daily in 
the studio. 

The studio is large and weU lighted and is supplied with a collection of 
castSp pottery, antique brass and copper^ draperieSj studio, and designs, with 
additions from time to time. Good art magazines. 

firqulrr^ Arabrtntr Wark for (Sraf^u^tm hi Mitatr anb Art 

French, German, or Latin . . , a units 

History i tmit 

Rhetoric and Composition and Literature .... 3 units 

iffistory of Music or Art J unit 

Elective Scholastic Work 6i units 

Music pupils must have one unit of Harmony, This may be substituted 
for one elective if desired. 

Pupils of mature years may be allowed to offer substitutes for the required 
literary work* Diplomas are granted pupils who complete the courses in Music 
or Artf as well as to graduates from the Scholastic Department. 

Pupils not desiring to graduate may take Music or Art or other studies as they 
wish, subject to the approval of the Dean. 

Programs of Departments of Music and of Expression follow, 



Murmuring Zephyrs Jtusen-Niemami 

Grace: Riddle 

Passage Birds' Farewell Uildach 

Frances Rosenstock 

Gladys Auman 

Air dc Ballet Mosskmski 


Caro Nome Vfrdi 

Ruth Petty 

Concert Etude MacDawcU 

Mary Fisjiuurn 

Qlifar^ua (or t^i J^rfjiml Urar 

Home aad tuition for the ycir, includin>5 tx)arcl, room (wiih 
roommate)^ heatp electric lii^ht, washir^ of fourlccn plain 
pieces of laundry a week, free admission to varbus lectures^ 
recitals^ and entcrtainmcnti Kivcn b}^ the School^ regular 
gymnastic work, choriw cU»s, and tuilbn in not to exceed 
(our studies in all brunches except as noted below under 
"Extra Expenses," Of this amount $ioo.oo Is payable 
at oi>cninK m Scptcmbcff and Sioo.oo January i .. . $500,00 

If no scholastic work is taken 4^0.00 

Day pupils, four studies or less* College, $60,00; Academy s<5 0o 

One study only jo-oo 

Each study over four 15 00 

Ejttra £x|ifnaf» fur ^t^o^X Qrar 
Payable one-half wUh othi-r schriol hills. 

Room Edone - < $ 60.00 

Fiano lessons^ prindpat, one hour a week 80.00 

Ptano lessons, first assistant . 60.00 

Fiano lessons, second assistant 40 OQ 

Vood lessons 8o>oo 

Public-school music, two thtee-quarlcr-hour lessons a wcekj 

tor the first year S^-oo 

Second year, wimc as first year, with the addition of practice 

work under critic teacher . , , 50*00 

Lcsv)ns in harmony and analysis, four thrce-quarier-hour 

lessons a week, three or more In clxua, for the year . . 60.00 

Sight-^ging, two half -hour lessons a week i5 00 

Use of piano one hour a day lo.oo 

Extra hours . . .,..,. 7.50 

Lessons fa art (pencil-drawing, charcoal, pen-and-ink, water* 
color, oil, pastel, thitia-paiming), two and one-half h(jur» a 

day $Q0,OO 

More or less time, not le» than three hours a week in art, 

as above, per hour - -^5 

Lcssijn^ in cUjcution or in scieniific breathing, two lessons a 
week in class, three-ouarter hour; one teasoa a week, 
private^ one-half hour long 4S*oo 



deposit $15 CO with the School at the opening of each semester to cover these 
bill&p Unexpended balances will be returned. Those who (irefcr not to make 
deposit may secure suppiiei for cash* 

Paients who wish to intrust spcnding-money for thtir daughters to the care 
of the office may do so. 

7, Parents arc urged to give their daughters a monthly allowance which 
should cover all their ejcfHindiiures while at sthtxil, extra laundry, iiml general 
shopping. Five dollars a month is a fair amount. Many girls caii get nUmg 
conifortubly on consideruljly less. In no case should it exceed $10.00 per 
month. Money cannot be loaned pupils by the School or Dean. In emer- 
gencies send nvmey by telcgrui)h. 

8. Depoiit on /(fiww — Applications for rooms should be sent to the Dean. 
The sum of $10,00 must be dc[K)sited when a room is engaged either by old or 
new pupils, and no nxim will l>e reservetl unless this deposit lias been made. 
This dei^)&it will lje deducted from the bill of the first semester; or, if the 
pupil gives up the room before August 15, the deposit will be returned on 

Q. Scholarships. — A scholarship covering tuition for one year in the scholastic 
dejiarUnent is ottered to the girl of the highest standing in her studies in each 
high school of Carroll County, proviii^.d she enters as a house puf>il. This limi- 
tation does not apply to Mt, Carroll piipils. 

10. No pupil may receive a diploma whose bills are not fully paid. No 
pupil is expected to leave the School at any time until all schotd bills and 
miscellaneous bills are paid, 

(&mnui ilnturtuatiuii 

special 5i«Joi^.^ Students who do not eipeci to go to college may select 
such studies as they wish, under the limitations named on p. 34, and may secure 
a diploma after having done the fifteen units in any work selected. Students who 
prefer not to work with a \*iew to graduation are free to select such studies as they 
wish, provided they keep dieir lime occupied and have the approval of the Dean. 
Bxaminatim atui Grading of Studenls.—A student who has successfully 
completed her Academic counie is admitted to the University of Chicago, to ali 
colleges of the North Central Association of Colleges and Secundary Sch^xjls, 
and to other colleges which accept certificates, without further examination. 
Examinations arc held at the close of each semester. The average of the 
term grade and the examination grade is the final grade which is reported to 
pareEits as A, B, C, or D. Those who receive an average of D (61-70), the 
examination grade being IkIow 50, must lake another examination within six 
weeks. Those who receive E (60 or less) must repeat the subject to receive 
credit. Pupils absent from examination must lake private examinations and 
pay the School $1,00 compensation for the extra work. Special examina- 
tions, $r .00. 

/^ftrertCisj.— Permission must be obtained, when practicable, in advance, for 
absence from church, from physical exercises, from chapel, and from study hours^ 
as well as from reciutions. Students are expected to attend every exercise. 
Parents are requested not to ask that their daughters be excused before tlie work 


T H K F R A N C K S S H I M E R S C Ft O (> L 

Single. For extra charge for one pupil in a room, see p, 40. All rooms arc 
furnished with bcds^ chairs, table, bureau, waahatand, and window &hadc9. 
(Windows 6X4, as a rule. Dresser lops 38X19. Commodes 33X18.) 
Students furnish rugs (if desired), three sheets^ three pillowcases (a6Xao), 
oil bed clothing, six tcwels {thee bath, three plain), four napkim, and napkin 
ring, knife, fork, spoon (Jor use in their <Twn fooim), one gymnasium suit, 
dark blue preferred (bhomers and blouse) Jlannel night robes, one pair storm rub^ 
hers, hot-water bottle, umbrella, heavy walking shoe^. They should also bring 
dictionary and Bible. 

Clothing should he plain. One-piece Peter Thompson suits of dark blue 
serge have been found the most satisfactory for school wear from October to 
May. They may be bought ready-made or may be made at home* For 
spring and early fall, cotton dresses or dark skirts with shirtwaists are satis- 
factory. For church wear and shopping a duLh suit is desirable, (lirls arc 
not expected to wear their school dresses to dinner, but only simple dresses are 
desired at any time. A summer <lress, a light waist , or a plairt silk or wool dress 
is appropriate* Each girl tieeds one or two inex(H;ivsivc party dresses. 

Elaborate or very low-necked dresses arc not allowed. The ordinary 
round neck or rather high ^iquare neck may be worn. School is not the place 
for expensive jcwelr5^. At leabt two fancy^lrcss parties arc given during the 
year — one on Hallowe'en, the other on Washington's birthday. If a girl has 
any fancy costume which she has used in the past, she may find it convenient 
to bring it with her. 

All articles must be plainly marked with J. & J. Cash's woven names (not 
initials). See under "Laundry*' above, Beds are single, iron, with low ends, 
6 feet 6 inchcsX3 feet. Trunks are not allowed in the pupils' rooms but are 
stored and arc accessible. 

As a precaution against fire, stoves of all kinds— oil, alcohol, gasoline, and 
chafing dishes— are prohibited in pupUs* rooms. Pupils are not allowed to keep 
lamps, candles, or matches in their rooms. 

Ccrrespondettcer-VupiW letters arc never opened by the SchooL When 
parents wUh conespondcncc restricted they should furnish liat of correspon- 

On entrance every girl will receive personal attention as to her physical con* 
dilion. Parents are earnestly reqiit^itil to supply any infomialion that would 
assist in forming a just estimate of the pupil's physical needs. Parents and 
friends will assist in preserving the health of the pupils if they will not send them 
food or confectionery except at Thanksgiving and on birthdays. 

The food furnished by the School is wholesome and abundant, therefore 
girls arc not permitted to receive food from home except under the following 
conditions: At Thanksgiving girb arc allowed to receive a box of food which 
must not include canned or cooked meats or fowl or tish, and must not exceed 
S lbs. in weight (this is imperative). This must reach Mt. Carroll by the Sat- 
urday after Thanksgiving Day. On their birthdays girls are also allowed to 
receive a small box of cookies or cake. If food is sent at other times, it may not 
be delitercd. This rule is strictly enforced. Food sent in packages of ctothtng, 
etc., is not delivered. Occasionally a small box of cantiy or iKjmemadc cookies 
may be sent on Saturday. Fruit may be furnished at any time* Fruit may 


C/iWJ Ci'ttfiJc/iWJ*— -Each class electa a member of the Faculty as class 
counselor to assist in and 3Ui>erinteml all class activities* 

Sororilk^ arc forbidden in the School. 

Krligious Lije of the Schoal—iyvL\\y chattel scrvicfs are held, altended by 
alt leathers and pupils. Once a wctk at chajwl a pupil furnishes music, an 
essay, or reduuion; and once a week ihe Dean H|>cak8 briefly. 

A weekly prayer- meeting Is sustained by the Young Women*s Christian 
A3St^)ciation, All pupils j;o tu ihc Baptist or Miithodisl cluinli and Acatlemy 
pupils attend Sunday school Sunday evening a vc.s|kt service for the nicn\- 
bers of the School is held, led by the Dcaii or by one of the teachcrfl, or by 
the Y.W.C.A. The intention is that the influences in the School sliail be 
those of a rctincd Christian home, 

Registratimt flours are on the day [irecodiug tlic opcntng of each term and on 
the day of opening. Chani^es in n^K^"^tnUiun after the first week of each tenn, 
50 cents. Afoney paid for extras (music, tirt^ etc.) may be transferred if regis- 
tration is changed^ but wit! not be returned after the semester opens. Sec 
also p- 4it ^^c« 3. 

Ail Business Communkations should l)C addressed to the Dean. 

Diplomas arc granted pui>ils who complete the work cither in the Scholastic 
Department or in Music, Art, or Elocution^ ami in College Home Economics. 

fimai) ttiiitnrtrfl <El|rlatlttit K«sadatt4in 

Thti organisation maintains a weekly prayer-mcctJnj?, encourages the sodal 
life among the pupils, sends delegates to national students* Ratherings, takes 
charge of Sunday evening meetings occasionally, and seeks in various ways to 
stimulate religious interest among the pupils. 

11. Ill, <B. A, 


Counselors, MLss Wallace, Miss Smith, and Mrs. W. P. McKcc. 
President, Catherine* Mendcnhail. 
Vice-President, Helen llolloway. 
Recording Secretary, Faith ClritTith. 
Treasurer, Louise fcatherstone* 

3l|r 3xnmtt i^t]tmrr CtDrralnti <lllub 

The Frances Shimcr Diversion Club is an organization open to the whole 
student body; there arc no restrictions of membership and no dues. This 
dub gives frequent entertainments Saturday evenings tor the School and 
public. One year it raised money to beautify the platform of the main audi- 
torium with columns, entablature, and curtain* In igi2*-i3 it completed 
the fund to beautify the walls of the auditorium, assisted by the Glee Club 
and others. In 1914 the money nused was used for college song books 
and phonograph records. In 1915-17 it paid for the Simplex motion-picture 
machine. In 1918-19 it is raising money for the Swimming Pool. 



London TiniLs; McCIure's; Missions; Missionary Review of the World; 
Musical America; New Republic; Outlook; Readers* Guide; Religious 
Education; Saturday Evening Post; School Review; Science; Standard; 
Sur\cy; University of Chicago Magazine; Vogue; Youth's Companion; 
Chicago Tribune; Mt, Carroll Democrat; Mt. Carroll Mirror. 

(Sxiutt for ti}t Hag 

7:30. Recreation. 
8:05-12: 10. Study* reciUtioaSj practice, studio. 
10:30-10:40 Chapel- 
t9:ao. Luncb, 
1:10-3: 35* Study, recitations, studio, 
5:40-5; 15. Recreation and physical culture, 

5 j^^o. Dinner, 
6:15-^:45. Vbiting hour- 
6:45-g:oo, Study and practice. 
g:30. LighU out. 
Saturday evening, recreation. 
Monday, study hours, 10:00-11:45 and 6:45*i?'O0 p.u. No rccttaiiom on 

Monday afternoon, recreation and shopping. 
Sunday, 2:30-5:00 r.ii., quiet hour, 7: 15, vespers. 

Ctat uf &Uibrut0, April 1. 1913 

Alward, Mao" Louise - Mow^ua 

AschbrcnncT» Marion Eva Inuiklm Grove 

^Vsraus, Kdna Ida ^ ■ Chicago 

Atkinson. Ruth Sibky Kingslcy, Iowa 

Auman, GLidv-4 Marie Mount Carroll 

Austin, Catharine Esther Montour, Iowa 

Baker, Willcda C, . - . Pharr, Toe. 

Ballinser, Theda Martha Oskaloosa, Iowa 

Bawdcn, Clara Mary ■ ^ Lake City, Igwa 

Bcil, Elise MotTovf Rockford 

Benario, Lenorc Harriet , Chicago 

Bcnario, Miriam Beatrice Chicago 

Bierring, Florence Viola I>es Momcs, Iowa 

BiidsaU, Ruth Marie Stcrhn« 

Blanchanl, Mary Lucitc , .Ozark 

Blount, Florence Mac Dcs Moines, Iowa 

Bristol, Dorothy Louise Savanna 

Budgets, Maude Eracly Beatncc, Neb. 

.Chapman, Helen La*ce Creneva, Wis. 

Chase, Mildred Opal , Cedar Falls, Iowa 

Chccseman. Maud ^ Shannon 

demons, Pluma Marshalltown, Iowa 

Conner, Catherine Eleanor Minneapolis, Minn. 

Cowcn, Hortcnse Margaret Elinore Parson, Iowa 

Crist, Loucile Anne Bclmt, Wis. 

Davis, Dorothy Dakin . . , Toledo, Ohio 

Dickson. Vesper Mathilda Chicago 

Dcdd, Iva ifiriam ^^ Moines, Iowa 

Dodd, Jc&sic Davis Schenectady, New York 


T Jl K F R A N C E S S 11 1 M K R S C il () (> [. 

McGrath, E5tlicr . . - 
Mackayr Isabel . . 

McKcc, MarRarct Elizabeth 
McKcnjcie, I'ruclcncc . . 
Aianih* Helm Get>r^ia 
Maurcr, Genevieve 
Mautncr, Jcanctte . . . 
Mnut;:, Minnie .... 
Mayer. Kdyth Cfirystal 
Mccskc, Marcclla . - . 
MenclenhalU Catherine 
Mcyrick. Mnrencc Grace . 
Miles, Klbabclh . . - 
Miles, Geneva Jane . . . 
Miles, Jane Johnson 
Miles. Kulh Ank . . 
Miloslowsky, Cecil Juliette 
Moore, Gertrude Elizabeth 
MorsCt Kvelyn . . . - 
Mote, Oonithy Kleanor 
MunlouKh, tlertrudc Sam 
Nash, Mildred . 
Nush, Rachel K, 
Ncsslcvt Victorinc Mildrctl t^lva 
Nevvio'mh, Kathr>'n Kiixabeth 
Nicklas. Florcnix KUa 
O»born, Kdoa Helen . 
PeLty» Mar>- Kli/abcth, 
Petty, Ruth Albertini 
Philllp«K)n, l.ibbic 
Phipm, Esther L. 
Pitzclc, Anna 
Kati5ch, Kihel Geneva 
Rau.*eh, Ora Lou. 
Rcichelt, Faith Torson 
Rice, Kfizabcth Sterling 
Rice» l-aurine MiUlred 
Richartbt Helen Marjoric 
Ricbtcr» Ucrtha Klizabcth 
Riddk, Grace 
Roscnstock, Frances 
Runynn, lola 
Schindcl, Dorothy Esllier 
Schrtxlef» Marian Helen 
Schuke, Mildred vVgnes 
Scott, Ethel Frances . 
Scotil&r* Katharine Janet 
Shaiunon, Eunice Eli^-abclh F^ton 
Shivelcy, Mortlia Anne 
Sipes, Dorothy Gray 
Slack, VVilma 
Smith, Elsie B. , 
Spraguc, Dorothy Graycc 
Stcven5» Helen Marie . 
Stohr, Prise ilia Aldcn . 
SwctI, Eleanor Emma . 

Grand Island, Neb. 
Mount Carroll 
Aiount Carroll 
ElwiK>d, lowtt 
. i^lyria, Ohio 
SjK'nccr, Iowa 
MadiM»n, Win, 
Humboldt, Iowa 
MuskcKun* Mith. 
Milwaukre. \Xh. 
.M'lunt Carroll 
Harrali, Okla. 
Mount Carroll 
Mount Carroll 
Mount Carroll 
. . Ckk Park 
Plain view, Neb. 
Tama, Iowa 
( ialena 
Diiliilh, Minn. 
Mount (arroll 

. . . Al'dn 

Mount (*arMll 
Mount Carroll 


Cherokee, Iowa 


Mount Carroll 

Mount Carroll 



Cherokee, Iowa 

. . Oak Park 

Mount Carroll 


David City, Neb. 

De5 >rniae9, Towa 

Cedar Rapids, lc»wa 


Morgan Park 

Ha warden, Iowa 

Superior, Neb. 

Waterloo, Iowa 

, Peru, Ind. 

Mount Carroll 

llolyoke, Colo* 

, Dayton, Ohio 

Dcs Moines, Iowa 

. (*!ii<aKO 

Salt I-akc City, Utah 




(Jrabam, Marjorie Novalyn Vcttcr Pfairie City, Iowa 

Hamilum, Jlarriett Baxter, Iowa 

HcK^rt, Gerutdine . Spcinier^ Iowa 

Holloway, Uclene Arvillah Soulli Hend, Intl. 

HostetUft Florence ScoficUi Mount Carroll 

Jones, Lob Jacksfjn Sireator 

Kin^jslcy, Mdlsswi Cuscadt, Iowa 

Lewlii, Violet I)ou^;ht^rty Whiting, Ind. 

Luckcy, Pauline FliyUis I*QU*mac 

McKcnde, Prudence . - KlwoocJ^ Iowa 

Maurcr, (Jent-vicve S^wncer^ I(*wa 

Maut/, Minnie Aladi^n, Wi.s. 

Mendcnhal]^ Catherine Sheldon 

Miles, Jane Johnson Mount Carroll 

Miles, Kulh Ank Mount Carroll 

Osborn, Kdna Helen Alcdo 

PhiIlii>Min, I-ilJne C|jic.a;;o 

Rice, Laurinc Mildred Cherokee, Iowa 

Riddle, Grace I-cRoy 

Rosenslock, Frances David City, Neb, 

Runyon^ lola Des Moines, Iowa 

Scoulur^ Katharine Janet , ^ Su|K-rior, N«b» 

Shannon. Kunice Elizabeth Eaton Watfrloo^ Iowa 

Slack, Wilma Holyoke, c:olo. 

Tarrson, Janet Kthel ChicaKo 

Thurston, Gertrude Mildred Dorothy . . (Miirago 

Van Aver>', Geneva Fhlc^ra, Iowa 

Wallersti-in, MabeUc Grace La Porte, Ind, 

\Valli3, Edith Alberta Ames, Iowa 

Wichcr, Enid Corinnc , . . Dixon 

Williams, Rather Gracia Oakaloosa, Iowa 

WiboD, Dorothy Madeline Eathcrville, Iowa 

Wimer, Lucy Lanark 

^ruiuutrH uf iBt (Carrnll &rininuru au& uf tl|e JFrmwea 

Kar*.— Friend* $.tt urged to help ui kttp ihts Uit axttct by *£Eul|Eif Qotk« of cb«n«« oi «ddr«M 
■ad ol demiht tnd ouiru^ct. 

CLASS or 1S62 

Mary Allison (Mrs. W. M.) Jenks, iSao 

G St., Sacramento, Cab 
*Anna Mary Bigger Howard 
Sophia Townc, 433 Park St*, Topcka, 
♦Mar>- White 

CLASS OF 1864 

^Nancy Brainard WUliamson 
•Hannah Crouse (Mrs. L, O.) Tomlinson 

Harriet O'Neal, Los Altos, Cai. 
*Mary Mason 

Mary Matthews BurnaPy Clear L^ke, ia. 
•Frankic Siww Lyman, Oak Park 

CLASS ujr 1865 

•Viola Blake (Mrs. Frank) Tracy 
*Hattic llollingshcad 
♦Libbie Lunt Huti 

a. ASS Of 1868 

Lou Foote Leiand, 400 Highland Place, 

Clara McDcarnion Reyfu>ids, San Fran- 
cisco, Cab ' 

CLASS or i86q 

*Mice Briggs Du^ 
Nellie Charles 
♦Mary L. Hathaway C&rbgU 



Nellie Graham (Mrt. John) Geor^if 
Mary E. Tones Zms, Wabut St, 

Kaosas City, Mo- 
Ora KnowkoQ Fiynn^ Pbttcville, Wia. 
Zilpha Rowe 

Lena Rupplc Clusire, Alliance, Neb- 
Lizzie Rupp!c Or end 
Anna Swclgart Nyman, Mt, Carroll 
Ella Thompson Davis 
Jennie Wbhon Buchamxn^ Chcytnoc, 


O-ASS OF i88o' 

DelU Angle Woodixf&rtk, 413 UlH St., 

Purilanfl. Ore. 
Anpe Benton, 2266 S- Columbine St-, 

university Park. Colo, 
Abbic Pinkhara Chadboumc, 87 RusscU 

St, Manchester, N.H, 
Laura Coleman, ML Carroll 
Lydia Dufll Emia^ 
Sttsan Hoatetter {Mrs, Henry) Mackay, 

Mt Carroll 
♦Jennie Mackay CoUman 
Helen Mackav Wesmn, Hay Springs, 

♦Ada Nfelendy 
Idell Miles Shencocd, Cambridge, Mass. 
•Clara Shirk Mackay 
•Susie Shirk StrkkUr 
Mynle Stevens BtnntU^ 7151 Normal 

Blvd., Chicago 
Ella Tbomton Wkitini, Batavia 

a.AS9 or iSSi 

Elva Calkins (Mrs. W. E.) Bri|^j,473'5 

S- Emerson Ave., Minncapohs, Mitm. 
Lillian Hamblen (M«. Thos. B.) Garst^ 

4950 Blacksione Ave., Chicago 
Olive Place (Mrs. E. W.) McFariand, 

Bnining, Neb. 
Frankit Warner, 414 N, Coun St., 

Anna Williamson CoUitu, 387 Keystone 

Ave.p River Forest 
Etta VVood Cove^ Richland, Mo. 

CLASS or 1882 

Lillian Clemmefj Lanark 
C. \\\ Frelelgh. Cuyahoga Falls, Ohb 
Grace Gom Suvchj 
•Ella Hammen Boner 
Carr ie M . Ho war <i Woodwardj Two 
Harbors, Minn. 


Frances O. Middaugh, 7^6 15th St,, 

Denver, Colo* 
Jessie Mile* (Mm. Jacob) Stricklcr, 

?2i W. ad St., Waynesboro, Pa. 
Marie Platicnburg (Mrs, Chas. A,) 

Leiihicn, Covina, Cal. 
Mary Van Vechtcn (Mrs, M. \V.) Pinck- 

«^, Lakeside, Hcrrein Co., Mich, 
Haitie Wiley (Mr». C. H.) Mann, 711 

T St., Lincoln, Neb. 
Julik A. Wiahon, Eli/abcth 

CI.AS8 or 1883 
•Lillie Hall Bean 

CLA3S or 1884 

Marv Calkins (Mrs. E. D,) Chasietl, 

WyoDilng, I&. 
Elizabeth Clark (Mrs. Gaston) Boyd. 

408 W. Broadvay, Newton, Kan. 
•Joanna J* Clay well 
Mary Ouenthcr 
Gertrude Halteman Wolsh, 1138 Eim-^ 

wood Ave., Evanston 
Nellie Hobb» Smythi^ Benton Harbor, 

Vickie Johnson, 30a Catena St.^ Freeport 
Alice Lichty, Bowlini^ Green, Fla, 
Madge Myers Hishp, 544 Aldine 

Square, Chicago 
•Helen Pcrrinc Day 
•Carrie Smith 
Grace White Afighdl. Lake City, la, 

CLA53 or 1885 

Ella Bean Masan^ Spokane, Wash. 
Elia Campbell (Mrs. Geo. E.) Wkitmartt 

Burton. Wash. 
Cora Coleman (Mn. Wm,) M<Kk<^y, 

Mt. Carroll 
Grace Coleman (Mrs, J. S.) MtUs, Ml. 

Madffe Mycr* Hidop (Music), 544 

Aldioe Square, Chicago 
Nettie E, Phillips, Thomson 

CLASS or 1S86 

Clara Ferguson, M.D. (Music), 31 N, 

State St., Chicago 
AUcc Fcrrk, Oak Park 
Iouis« S. Graper, Vinita, Okla. 
Fannie Yates Jacobs, Chicago 
Edith KenneyBu//, 2609 LeConteAve., 

Berkeley /Cal. 



Bcrtba Lewis (Mrs, W< K.) Cranddl, 

105 13th St.. Rock Island 
•Katherinc McGraih 
Marv Moycrs (Mra. GO BenmU^ Mt- 

♦Pclla P. Parki[\son (Art) 
Jessie Pottle Br<mnHh Newark, XJ. 
Jessie Riley AbboU, Brawlcyp Cal, 
Elizabeth Roggy, 211 Seminary Ave, 

Grace Saxton (Mrs. Gcoikc S.) /Iwry, 

Jacinto, CaL « ^ * » 

Alice Wildev (Mrs, J, D,) TurnbaugK 

Mt. Carroll 

CLASS OF 1893 

Vilona C BrowtOec (Mrs. James A.) 

Palmer^ Wakoada, S.D* 
Lillian Hiule (Mrs. G, \V.) BergtQld, 

3107 E. 4th Sl.p Duluih, Minn- 
Sarah E. While 

CLASS or iSg4 

Grace M. Bawden, Mt Carroll 
Bernicc Bishop Whiinty, Mmneapolb, 

Mabel Booth (Mrs. Wm. F,) Brewer, 
Tacoma, Wash. 
Gene\-a Cochran Kier^ Sterling 
Effic Hallett (Mrs. S. B.) Spter, Stra^ 

burger J Neb, 
Julia Hanson, Murphysboro 
Grace Harvey Pcnfittd (Music), 6200 

Kenwood Ave., Chicago 
Margaret Law3on» 15x1 Chelmsford 

St., St. Paul, Minn. 
Adclc Randall Lrjjton^ Tacoma, Wash, 
Ethel Rhodes, Roanoke, WVa. 
Jennie Robinson Ddl, Travcne City, 

M>Ta Stellc Stanam, U[^aDds, Cal. 
Dorothy Topping Wood^ K&mas City, 

•Clara Troutfcttcr (Mrs* A. J,) MUes 
Florence Turney (Mrs. W\ P) McKte, 

Ml. Carroll 
Minna Whimell Cumminis 
Maud E. Wilson Lynn^ Grundy Center, 


CLASS 0? 189s 

Chloe Baker S<ind€rs 

Man* Louise Baker (Mi^. C. E.) EMis, 

Minncapolb, Minn. 

M>Ttle Frances Ballard (Mrs. John) 

Keicham, Cbenoa 
Ida Florence Bastian, Frceport 
Clara Ferrenberg (Mrs. Harry) Duftgan, 

Hastings, Neb. 
Mrs. Lvdia F. Frank 
Minnie Fourt (Mrs, Bert R.) Bcis, Fort 

Totten, N.D, 
Mary U. Miles, Mt. Carroll 
Mae Shrincr Manning, Garden Prairie 
Mary E. Tapscott (Mrs. Clarence) 

Edmufids, Ban(lon,Ore., P.O. Box 586 
Lynnc Waddell, Albright, W.Va. 

CLASS or 1896 

Louise Barker, :^iS E. loih St., Daven- 
port, la. 
Bessie Beaver (Mre, J. B.) Sckreiter^ 

Bessie Blacner (Mrs, Geo* V,) Turney, 
Rome, N»Y, 
♦Ada Buiz (Music) 
Clara Ferrenbcrg Duncan (Music), 

Hastings, Neb. 
Theresa^ Fourt Lyman, Castclar, Colo- 
♦Aimee Glass Baie 

*LLizie Hollmgcr (Mrs. Harry) HoJfmcTt 
Bessie Huichinson Cochran, 2700 Pleas- 
ant Avcm Minneapolis, Minn. 

CLASS or 1B97 

Edna Appleby (Mrs. \\\ B.) Schultt 

(Piano), Toledo, la. 
Gertrude Bovird, SaS W'indsor Square, 

Phibdelphia Pa, 
Nellie Foster (Voice) » s* Linwuod St,, 

Lynn, Mass. 
Edna Heald, 147 Olive Ave., North, 

MinneapoHs, Minn, 
Frances Maud Shirk H&gg (Voicc)^ 

Wcstwoodj N.J. 

CLASS or 1S9S 

•Marcia H. Arnold (Piano) 
Bonnie Baird RephgU (Ccnificate in 

Piano), Portland, Ore, 
Mary Fry, Cedarvillc 
Mary D. Mil« (Voice), Mt. Carroll 
Louellyn Ro^cr^ (Mrs, C. R.) ShackeUon, 

130 South Ridgeland Ave., Oak Park. 
Jennie Sanford (Mrs. C. W.) Gosney 

(Piano), 340 Benton Blvd., Kansas 

City, Mo. 




Com Mac Hammond (Piano), Ml, Car- 
roll , , ^ 
Evelyn Hammond (Mrs. Arthur) Owen, 

Vera Mamnicn Gray, ChrLsmun 
MabcUe Matthews Leonard, Bcclfard Jnd. 
Irene Phillips (Mrs. Thonms) Heits, 

7762 Oglcsby Ave, Chicago 
Louellyn Rogers (Mrs, C. RJ Shackd- 

ton (riano), 131 S. Ridgeland Ave, 

Oak Park 
Lola Spealman (Mra. W, H,) Taylor 

(Piano), Chadwick 
Helen Louise Walcoit, Morgan Park 
Susie Emma VVe<ldcU. 1701 Chestnut 

St.. Philadelphia » Pa, 
Gertrude Williams (Mrs, VVm, C.) 

CilUy, Coulee Ciiy, Wash. 

CLASS or 1904 

Clara Louise Ackcnnan (Piano), Morri- 
son _ 

Bernice Ethel Clark, 1037 La Salle Ct., 
South Bend, Ind. 

Elsie Comstock (Mrs. W. JO DoyU 
(Piano), Davenport, Ta, 

Zella Cook (Mrs. William) vm Bocnigk, 

Mia Preston Meyers (Piano), aao? 
Charlotte St., Kansas City, Mo, 

Blanche Vulc Thorn, North Bend. Neb* 

Mabel Mills Xigier, 109 Park Cl, Cedar 
Rapids, la, 

CLASS OF 1905 

Ada Ahlswcde (Mrs, James F.) P«/^, 

1416 Tith St., Sacramento^ CaL 
HenrietU Benedict (Mrs. D. M.) Ed- 

gerly, 115 S. jsth St., Omaha, Neb. 
Sue Clark (Mrs. J. A.) Perkins, log 

Vale St., Bloomingtoa 
Anna Davis (Mrs. F. A-) Durhchefy 

Izcllc Emery (Mrs. R. A.) ScqIS, 3^33 

W» 27lh St., Los Angeles, Cal. 
Ltbbie Belle George, MonticelH la, 
a™ Half (Mrs. E. C.) W<id€, 1005 E 

St. NE,, WaahinKton, D.C. 
Pauline Hayward (Mrs. Jos.) Kreuteff 

626 \Vc5t Ave., L03 Angeles, Cal. 
Bessie Kingcry (Mrs. G. A,) Beck^ 

Marv R. Pavne. Oak Park 
Blanche Beulah Phillips, 911 Stale St., 

Hood River, Ore, 

Jeannctte Shivcljr (Mrs, K, S.) Gin- 
geri^k, 1313 Emerald Ave., Chicago 

CLASS OJr 1906 

Jessie Carley (Mrs. D, R.) Siontr^ 

Ethel Cobum (MnJ. H. E.) B&ckm, 

Smithvvick^ S.D, 
Haitie Mav Hammond (Ccrti^c&te In 

Art), Ml Carroll 
Eva May Holman (Piano), Mt* Carroll 
Irene Jones, (Mr5. J. A,) WiUiam, 

Council Bluffs, la. 
Howard Harper McKec (Ccriificaie), 
1555 Equitable Bldg,, New York 
Anna Reese, Oak Park 
Gcorgetta Shippy (Mrs. George P.) 

Landt^ Nonoan^ Okla. 
Louise Steveoa (Mrs. O. S.) JesscUt 

X69 New York Ave,, Aurora 

CLASS or 1907 

Florence Baird (Mrs, W, H.) Aimy, 

Adeline Bloueh (Piano), Mc. Carroli 
Jessie Miles Campbell* Ml. Carroll 
Ethel Cobum (Mrs. R* E.) Backus 

(Eipreasion)^ 658 W, 6i3t Place, 

Eva Durham ^Mrs. Alvin Lee) Shcui, 

Mt. Carroll 
Phoebe Graham Hi^m (Piano)^ HajctUQi 

Jeannctte Green Uoiloway (Piano) , 

Simcoe, Ontario, Canada 
Martha Grten (Mrs. R. A.) Sawyer, 38 

Charton St., New York 
May Belie Harris (Mrs* Harry) Horn* 

stein^ 6 1 06 Princeton Ave,, Chicago 
E\*a May Holman (Voicc)» Mt. Carroll 
Echo Lewis, Thomson 
Margaret Morgan (Mrs. J. A.) Thorn-^ 

ton, ^21 S. Elra St., Kcwance 
Nellie Odbcrt (Mrs. C. L.) BenmU, 

Althea Purccll (Mrs. F. M*) Sumner, 

Arrow Rock, Idaho 
Grace Reynolds (Mrs. J. W.) Squires 

(Voice medal), Mt, Carroll 
Mary Rhodes (Mrs, Geo,) Jeanmariot^ 

Julia Hunt Schaalc (Certificate), Uttle- 

ton, Colo. 
Louise WaUacc, Delcvan 



Ivy Caldwell (Mrs, R. B.) Goodman^ 

GtKKlman, Wis. 
Dorothy Crcager (Mrs, Fred W,) Banta, 

Goshen, Ind^ 
n&zcl Cooper (Mrs. R. A.) Lynch (Do- 
mestic Science), Peoria 
Ruth Ikivh (Mrs, O. K.) Oucn, 31 

EfJgchill ^IVrrace, Davenport, lit, 
Mobel Felkncr (Mrs. W. 11,) SmalHn^, 

a3Q W. 3d St., Wulcrloo, la. 
Margaret Ctage (Mrs, K. N,) Zimfner- 

man, 7047 Clyde Ave., Chicago 
Vesta Grimes (Mra. Cecil D,) Gila, 

435 West 119th St.p New York City 
Marie Haken (Mrs. J. Q.) King, 1106 

Ix)yola Ave,, Chicago. 
Virgmia Hascl liclle Haydcn, 5853 

Julian Ave,» St Louis, Mo. 
Norma Rachel Jones, Black Foot, Idaho 
Marianne Myrtle Kinkadc (Domestic 

Ekicnce), Lanark 
Vesta Martin (Piano) » Coldwater, Mich. 
Beth Ncwcomc (Mrs. W. L,) Ckristeti- 

sen^ South Haven, Mich, 
Frances Tut tic Robertn^ 1526 S. Van- 

ness Ave., I-os Angeles, Cal. 
Hazel Bervl Rollins (Domestic Science), 

13 1 1 Ft. Dearborn Bldg,, Chicago 
Winifrwl Secger, Lenogton, Neb. 
Elva L. Willard (Mrs, Walter) Se*jman 

(Piano), Ossian, la, 
Laura W0I2 (Mrs. Ray V.) Sticks 

(Vocal), Chicago 

CLASS OF igi3 

Junior Colitge 

Mabel Tona Bickclhaupt (Mrs. H, H.) 

FrQfiche^ Mt. Cstrroll 
Julia Elizabeth Brlttain, Saugatuck, 

Laurel Klaine Gillogly^ Crosby, Minn, 
Ann Blandie Grimes, Crawfonlsvillc, 

Mary-Emily Mcrritt (Mrs, L, D,) 

StraiioH, Mor^nPark, Duluth.MInn. 
Julia Cecil Swoid, Cincinnati, Ohio 


Ruth Elizabeth Anderson (Domestic 
Science), Buda 

Marie Valentine Berlin (Domestic 

Science), 4500 North Ashland 

Blvd., Chicago' 
Elaine Winifred Burton (Dom^tic 

Science), 1031 N* Robinson St., 

Oklahoma City, Okla. 

Helen Jean Cribb, 353a ist Ave, S.^ 

Minnciipolis, Minn. 
Helen Kublic Geisenian (Piano), 

Mililred Irwin (Mrs. \V. L.) Bledsot 

(Expression), LaCrran^^e, Mo. 
Emily Maloney (Voice), Savanna 
Vesta Lavenic Martin (Voice), Cold- 

wetcr, Mich. 
Winifred McClurc (Domestic Sdencc), 

Chrism an 
Nora Lucile Nay, iiyao Prospect Ave., 

Morgan Park 
Edna Olalson, 1716 N, Central Park 

Ave,, Chicago 
Amy Opdycke (Mrs, B.) Forsyth, Cor- 
Charlotte Mary Rice, Vclva, N.D, 
Erma Runyan (Mrs. G. R.) Shaw, Des 

Moincti, la. 
Mary Sciiman (Mrs. H, P.) Thorberg 

(Expression), Mandan, N.D. 
Munel Frances Smith, Romeo, Mich. 
Marion Threshie, Dunlap 

CLASS or 1913 
Junior CiiUegB 

Esther Sybil Birch. Litchfield, Minn, 
Charlotte Lavcmc Burgan, Rtdgc Farm 
Mabel Maud Dougherty, Mt. Carroll 
Louise Miles (Mrs* H,) Gnisott, Sav- 


Rsthcr Oaumc (Mrs. F. H.) Siryker, 

Mar>' Marguerite Hi^ins (Domestic 

Science), Harvey, 
<3iarmion Holbcrt (Mrs. P, HJ Cos- 

weU, Grcclev, la, 
Doris Leach (Mrs. P. P,) Wiggins, 417 

Houston St., Manhattan Kan, 
Ethel Clam McDonald, Odell 
Vera Menciilcy, 617 University Ave. 

S.E., Minncajx)Hs, Minn. 
Miirgarct Lucy Middlckaufl, Frcc|K>rt 
Minnie Polakow, Paw Paw, Mich. 
Louise Rcichclt (Mrs. M. G.) WrigfUy 

Bremerton, W^ash, 
Ruth Reno (Mrs. J. Howard) DcAfar, 

SauU Stc. Marie, Mich. 
Miriam Ludle Sampson, 308 Park Ave., 

Gladys Dean Smith, 316 North Ridge- 

Und Ave, Oak Park 




CLASS UJf 1916 


Hdene Jarvis Bowersox. Bryan, Ohio 
Julia Cargill (Mrs, J. H.) Stanc CE%prcs- 

ston)^ Mason City 
Acnes Man- Collins. North Bcnd» Neb. 
Marie Comstock (Mrs. Ernest Clark) 

Davis, Shelbyville, Jnd, 
Bertha Irene Corbctt» Mt. Carroll 
Winifred Inglis, liamplon, Iowa 
Lois Lincburgcr, Elwood 
Alice Gertrude Sc>T>es, Chicago Heights 
Vivian S hum way, Arlington » Iowa 
Lois Elizabeth Waitc, El Paso 
Marjorie Dunn Waitc, El Paso 


Cclestinc McCulloch Dahmen (Expres- 
sion), Vcvay, Ind, 
Bbnchc Jov Davis, McDonald, Kan, 
Dorothy iNiorilla Fargo CVoicc)i Lake 

Mill*. Wis. 
Lucy DcU Henry, Bourbon. 
Ruth Kathom Hildebrundt (Expres- 
sion) ^ LogansjxHt, Ind. 
Mildred Johns<>n (Mrs. F, E.) WdUU, 

MuscatinCj la. 
Helen Mabclle Moorc. Mt. Carroll 
Jeannctte Mar>^ Patterson, Mt. Carroll 
Wilina Ikrtha Prange, Shcbo}'ganj Wis. 
Naomi Rentfro (Piano), Metropolis 
Ruth Elizabeth Shannon (Expression), 

Grace Evelyn Swanson, Bishop HlU 

CLASS Of 191 7 


•Lucilc 'SUy Allen 
Helen Lucile Araot, Jcddo, Mich. 
Edith Elracr Ball, 304 Clinton Avc,» 

Oak Park 
Marian Burr, 95 Corson Ave, Sidney, 

New So. Wales 
Florence Engelbrecht (Mra, R. B.) 

HostcUcr, Mt. Carroll 
Mar>' Maria Fishbum (Piano and 

Scholastic) Grand Island, Neb. 
Genevieve Irene Jeffrey, 1950 4th Ave., 

Cedar Rapids, la. 
Katherine Marshall (Mrs. E.) Ilinchdif, 

Victoria Maylaid, Norfolk, Neb* 


Viola Bertha Augusta Modcrsohn, De 

Pcrc, Wis. 
Gladys Jane Orem, Salt Lake City, 

Catherine Mary Scars (Expression) 

iai3 Second Ave., Davcnjjott, la. 
Gretchcn Smith (Mrs. IL i>.) Hnm^Hf 

(Art)j I9S7 Arlington Ave., Dca 

^loincs, Iowa 
Vivian Virgin (Mrs, A.L.) Crawford^ 

Lincoln, Neb. 
V^irKinia Wales, I^nark 
Celeste Marie Weyl, 2106 Central Park 

Avi\. Chicago 
GcniUUnc While (Ex|>rcs3ion), Garden 

Ruby Kalhryn Womcr, San Jos^ 

CLASS or 1918 


"^uth Gertrude Chiverton, Dixon 
*^lcanar Elizabeth Curric, Dululh* Minn. 
*^Madgc l-'rances Dynes, Mount Carroll 

Edna Everctta Gillogly, Mount Carroll 
"^ Irene Louise Gunlherj Chicago r^ si« r -W 
^Marjorie Henr>' (Mrs.-Or^H.) mm^r^ 
y Ligonicr, In'd. 

Eloisc Seltina Jeffrey, Chesterton, Ind. 4 

vTtuth Ank Miles, Mount Carroll ssaJU 

Dorotha Marie MiUer, Mitchell, S.D. "^^ , 
Helen Mabelle Moore, Mount Carroll ^K/e^^'*^ 
vTcAnnctte Mar>' Patterson, Mount Car- 

^ Helen Van Horn Pratt, Mount Carroll 
^ Ruth Christine StcUhom, Ann Arbor, 

^ Eli^abcih Mary Womack, Minneapolis^ 

. Atadtm"^ 

^Oifarie Ank (Expression), Mount Carroll 
V Anna May Bro\\Ti (Expression) , La Salle 
■^Catherine Beatrice Brown, La Salic - *' ^ 
V Cliarlottc Esther Denny, Dcs Moines, v^^> 

^ Alma Minna Fenske, Chicago 
' MarKUcrite Isabell Hall ( Expression), T*^ 
Hastinp, Mich. 
' Hclenc Arvillah Holloway, South Bcnd^ 

Elizabeth Hinman Huling, Bennington, TW 
/ Vt, 

Helen Louise Hurley, Mount Carroll 









November a8. 






















































Vipers: Miss Dougherty read from The ChUdrtn in the Shadow. 
Photo-play: Uncle Tom's Cabin. 
Vespers: Miss Glci^sing read from Banackrcom Ballads. 
Thanksgiving.;: 0:30 a.m., Bxskct^baU game: 12:00 M., Chapel, 

address by Dean McKcc on **GniUtudc"; 1:15 p.u., Dinner, 

7:ooP.M.p "Prom." 
Thanksgiving spreads- 
Vespers: Miss Fierson read 
Senior Class Play, --1// of a Sudden Piggy. 
Sermon bv Dean McKee, "The Uses of Adversity." 
RcciUl by Florence Macbeth, of the Chicago CJrand Opera Company* 
Academy Sophomore Plays, L^ve^s Service Flag and The drh Over 

Vespers' The story of the nativity illustrated with Atereopticon mcws, 

Mrs, VV. P. McKec, 
VAV^C.A. Christmas Party^ 3:00 p.m,; Music PuplU' Recital, 

7:50 P.JI* 
Photo- play: In /Xgain, Out A^in> 
Vespers: Miss Brown read "The Maker of Dreams." 
Photo-play: The Myslermts Miss Berry. 
Miss Nelsonv Y,\V-CA. secretary, spoke. 
Vespers: Dean McKee» "A Greater Frances Shimer School'* 
Hatiuiway "At Home," 
Vespers: Miss Dunshec read "The Toyshop," 
Junior Aa^demy Pby, Green Stockings. 
Vespers- Miss Wallace read Tolstoy's *' Where Love Is, There God 

Is Also." 

Half-holiday: 1 1 :oo AM.^ *' Washington's Contribution to His 

Country," by Dean McKec; 4:00 pm. Photo-play, Arms atul the 

CiW; 7:00 P.M-, Senior Academy **Prom." 
Lecture, '* Publishing and Literature,*' by Wm. W. Ellsworth, of 

New Vork. 
College Freshman Play, Diammdi and Hearts, 
Vespers: Song Service. 
Photo-play: The Blue Bird. 
Diversion Club Vaude%ille. 
Vespers; Dean McKcc read from Riley*s poems. 
Expression Recital, 
Music Pupils* Recital. 
Readings oy Prt^itdcnt J, Lawrence Southwick, Emerson School of 

Oratory, Boston.